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Full text of "Cutlass"

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Table of Contents 




Introduction 

Bodies: 
Administration 
Itaff 

'acuity and Aca 
Underclassmei, 




■• imwt 







J SI! HI 1!! pwi i 











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The city came first 




Creation of a school begins with 
the citizens and the community . . . 
the city with its smells, one-way 
streets and old homes are much a 
part of each student, and certain 
places become familiar to all our 
minds 

the confusion of King Street as compared to 
the peace that exists as one strolls down the 
Battery streets. 




2 Introduction 




a sunset of the water that seems to be every- 
where and remember the trips over the bridge 
to reach even more water at the beach. 



Introduction 3 



these are the places where the 
students meet, hold classes and for 
at least one semester center their 
lives . . . for dorm students it be- 
comes home . . . emptiness in each 
of the buildings awaits the begin- 
ning of the session .... 



a place to lay their weary bones and feed their 
hungry mouths . . . dorm students make 
much use of rooms and the dining hall. 






I'M; 





:. ■' '■'■ ■ ' 








Confusion with 



movmg-m kicks 
off the 

arms cluttered and boxes stacked 
beyond their wobbling height-stu- 
dents entered the doors . . . mom 
and dad made moving a lot easier, 
but there is stiJJ much to be done 



signing your name on at least five different 
lists, getting a key, a rat hat, and finding a 
meal ticket; all part of moving-in 




8 Introduction 





up and down the steps until you feel as if your 
legs are going to break— then suddenly it's all 
done and unpacking begins. 




Introduction 7 




8 Introduction 



And the waiting begins 





as you register for courses, get 
dinner, pay your bill, or just go to 
buy your books, you wait in line . . . 
its part of the hazard of going to col- 
lege . . . you finally get settled and 
find out that the waiting continues 
throughout the session as . . . 

the longest lines are the one you are forced to 
wait in. 



Introduction 9 



People— the 
most vital 
experience 

reaching out to those around us 
while the unfamiliar faces soon be- 
come familiar . . . the cycle has 
progressed and we have met the 
bodies that will be a part of the col- 
lege experience. These bodies as the 
book unfolds will work and join to- 
gether to converge into the charac- 
ter of B.C.C. 



staff, faculty, and administration will lend a ./'" I 

hand while they guide us through our educa- 
tion experience. 





10 Introduction 





students come close to others and find that 
someone will always be there if you need 
them. 



Introduction 11 



'■■. 




12 Division 




people . . ., the first experiences 
that one comes upon when he ar- 
rives at college . . . new roomates, 
meeting teachers as you enter their 
classes, getting to know staff mem- 
bers while you prepare financial aid 
forms ... As the bodies of the 
school we all converge into the 
character which is B.C.C. 







converge into 
character 



Division 13 



Dr. John Asa Hamrick 



College president must 
lead students and faculty 



Serving as the mainstay for staff 
faculty and students, the college 
president is of great importance. He 
must not only he able to promote the 
school in the community, solicit fi- 
nancial help, but also represent it 
and be able to relate to the problems 
of the students in their everyday ac- 
ademic life. 



14 President 






Relating to the students involves leadership 
and friendship. Dr. Hamrick shows this as he 
joins students in the canteen. 



President 15 



Mr. Carl Baker 

The Honorable Lester L. Bates Sr. 

Mr. Henry Creech 

Sen. Rembert C. Dennis 

The Reverend John E. Dent 

Dr. W. Daniel Greer 

The Reverend Ernest E. Hite, Jr. 

Mr. Joseph W. Holliday 

Dr. Malcolm C. Hursey 

Dr. John E. Huss 

Mr. CiiJ S. Jones 

The Reverend J. M. KirkJand 

The Honorable Dan F. Laney, Jr. 

Mrs. W. Norris Lightsey 

Mr. B. R. Littlejohn. Jr. 

Dr. Franklin G. Mason 

Mr. J. Carlisle McAlhany 

The Reverend Lewis E. McCormick 

The Honorable Robert E. McNair 

Mr. P. O. Mead, Jr. 

The Reverend J. W. Middleton 

Mr. Edmund H. Monteith 

Mrs. Harrison Peeples 

Mr. Guy S. Sanders, Jr. 

The Reverend Joe R. Weber 




1 



L ,„ ft Rev. ,. M. Kirkland Geo^.o™ Rev Being co^a.u.a.ed B^M, Mead and 

Hanahan. 




Mr. 
Mil- 



: 




l^j^PWB^ 





n i , Qnntia' Dr lohn E Huss, Charleston Heights; 
L ,„ R: M, Car. Bake, G.eenviBe; Mr. W. « L SSS'S-*S*ft 'k?&2S?£££&&^- 

lin G. Mason, Mulhns. 



vesville; Dr. Frank- 



16 Board of Trustees 



Mr. Clif Jones, Chairman And P. 0. Mead. 




Board o 
Trustee 



Twenty-five men and women 
make up the Board of Trustees. 
Elected by the South Carolina Bap- 
tist Convention they serve terms of 
five years at a time. 

They come to the campus from all 
over the state for three regular meet- 
ings in January, May, and October. 
Among them are men and women in 
business, industry, education, law, 
medicine, and homemakers. They 
serve without pay, and give Baptist 
College the benefit of their profes- 
sional, personal, and spiritual in- 
sights and experience. Each is re- 
sponsible for the promotion of the 
college in his particular area of the 
state, for fund-raising, recruiting of 
students, and alumni affairs. 




LI i.^p 'Kui', 1 ' Jn Se McAlhan y- Reevesville; Dr. Franklin G. Mason, Mullins; The Reverend John E. Dent, 

Bennettsvil e; The Reverend J. W. Middleton Elloree; Mr. Joseph W. Holliday, Galivants Ferry; The Reverend J. M. Kirkland, Georgetown; 
Mr B R. L,ttle,ohn Jr Spartanburg; Dr. Ma com C. Hursey, North Charleston; The Reverend Joe R. Weber, Fountain Inn; Mr. Carl Baker, 
Greenville; Mrs. W. Norns Lightsey, Varnville. 



Board of Trustees 17 



i -matta 




icies. 




Vice-president of Academic Affairs, Dr. John Vice-president of Financial Affairs, Mr. David 
L. Barry; Mrs. Jo Collier, Admistrative Stone; Mr. A.L. Gentry, Admistrative 
Assistant. Assistant. 



18 Vice-Presidents 




Coordinating the policies of the Vice-president of Developmental Affairs, Mr. 

college into the programs, the vice- JJjJJj* J^™ ; ^ Bm Cone ' Director of 
presidents assure that the school 
functions properly. They direct the 
spending of money, promote student 
activities, update the academic 
standards, and encourage the devel- 
opment of the college. 



Vice-president for Student Affairs, Mr. 
Charles L. Price; Adminstrative Assistant to 
President, Buddy Locke. 



Vice-Presidents 19 



Staff created 
atmosphere of 



There to aid any students are the 
members of the staff, solving every 
problem from finding money for a 
student to return to school or to 
helping coordinate student body ac- 
tivities. Discipline and guidance 
also fall into the functions which 
these people perform. 

Dr. William Hyden, Coordinator of Grants 
and Special Projects; Mr. Wilbur Borom, Reg- 
istrar and Director of Admissions; Mrs. Mar- 
garet Gilmore, Director of Public Relations; 
Miss Barbara Bunch, Admissions Counsellor, 
Mr. Walker Wright, Assistant Director of Ad- 
missions, Miss Barbara Mead, Asociate Direc- 
tor of Admissions; Mr. Marvin Cash, 
Comptroller. 





20 Staff 




Miss Patsy Morley, Director of Student Activ- 
ities; Mrs. Joyce Markusen, Assistant Dean of 
Students. 




Mr. Dan Franz, Administrative Assistant for 
Financial Aid; Mr. Ted Godfrey, Adminis- 
trative Assistant for Student Affairs; Mr. 
Toby Duke, Administrative Assistant for 
Placement. 



Staff 21 



- -^"t 



Minor 



essential to 



s 



Necessary to the everyday life of 
the student are the services offered 
by these people. They keep us in 
contact with home, feed us our 
meaJs, cure our ailments and pro- 
vide us with means for purchasing 
books and other necessities. 

Mrs. Julia Yost, school nurse: Mr. Ken Richter 
bookstore manager; and Mr. Ralph Denton 
Veteran Counsellor. 






22 Staff 



.;■■ ■. - -;:v:. I::-;: ■;:.:; . : 




Staff 23 




Buddy Locke and Steve Folse, Russell Hall; 
Mr. and Mrs. Furman Touchberry, Russell 
Hall; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harwell, Married 
Mall. 

Serving students as guidance 
counsellors, disciplinarians, and 
even sometimes parents away from 
home, the residence directors keep 
the dormitories in running order, 
and see that students have the 
proper facilities to he comfortable 
and safe. 



24 Staff 





Mr. and Mrs. Dan Franz, Athletic Mall; Mr. 
and Mrs. Jack Markusen, Women's South; 
Mary Koons, Women's North; Clara Haigler, 
Hostess, Women's Dorms. 



Residence directors see to well being 
of students. 



Staff 25 



Salute is in order for the cadets of 
the AFROTC program as they suc- 
cessfully complete another year at 
Baptist College. The men and 
women are skillfully taught by 
trained men serving in the United 
States Air Force. Croom facilities as 
well as outdoor excursions are fur- 
nished to those enrolled. 

In place of the classroom lecture, AFROTC 
cadets participate in rank promotion ceremo- 
nies as recognition of their achievements. 




AFROTC attracts men and 
women into the program 



26 Faculty and Academics 



Capt. Thomas Mansperger, Colonel John Han- 
lin, Capt. Raymond Goodman 




Faculty and Academics 27 




- : : ^0. 




: 



"gm" 




Mr. Wayne King, assistant basketball coach; 
Mr. Howard Bagwell, athletic director and 
head track coach; Mr. Charles Welty, trainer. 




; 




":v. 



Mr. Al Ferner, Head Basketball coach; Dr. 
William Kerr, associate baseball coach. 




28 Faculty and Academics 





P. E. Yields 
Fulfillment 
of Character 

The job of coaching does not stop on 
or off the court of field. It continues 
on into the classroom. Eight people 
can surely vouch for that. As a re- 
quirement for Baptist College gradu- 
ates, physical education strives to 
stimulate the body thus, stimulating 
the brain. 




Mr. Bill Bustle; baseball coach; Mr. Jim Settle, 
cross county coach; Mrs. Sandra Talarico, 
Women's P.E.; Mr. Paul Brant, Driver 
Education. 

Faculty and Academics 29 




Above: Miss Linda Cochran, Mrs. Betty Ne- 
meth, Miss Thelma Elkins; Right: Merle 
Doran. 

Packed with books and period- 
icals covering every area, the li- 
brary opens to all students varied 
fields of study and unlimited infor- 
mation on subjects he already stud- 
ies. Available for students' use in 
the library now is all the language 
laboratory equipment. 



30 Faculty and Academics 




'■ 



Below: Miss Doris Storm, Mrs. Betty Ann 
Todds. 




Faculty and Academics 31 



■■ 






V: ''*?-Y- :: t :: -'''':i::V:-^ :: v-' : V : T-'-- :: - : : : V.- :'-->::**; : i:'iiS' i*:;**: 'I* :«-v::-: ':-: : ■■-:■.--: .■:■ ■* - -v : 

Dr. George Niketas, Dr. Charles Smith, Mr. 
Douglas Donahue. 



English covers 



e literature o 



many countries 



32 Faculty and Academics 










Dr. Howard Overton, Miss Majorie Peale. Mr. 
Silas Garrison. Mrs. Doris McCoy. 

Variations from studies of Ameri- 
can writers who are still living to 
the Old English that existed in the 
time of Chaucer are included in the 
curriculum offered. The history he- 
hind these works is studied, and the 
work itself is broken down to find its 
deepest meaning for each 
individual. 



Faculty and Academics 33 



ai» 



Mrs. Josephine Hutchison, Mr. Lionel Lackey, 
Dr. Annette Clark. 



:- ^V^HCW^W 



To most Americans, the English 
Janguage comes naturaJ. If seems as 
if it's been here since the beginning 
of time, but actually, it has not. Two 
years of requirements in English 
here at B.C.C. broaden one's literary 
spedtrum. 




34 Faculty and Academics 




Mrs. Patricia Allen, Dr. lames Rivers. 



Students may capitalize on 
the various English courses. 



Faculty and Academics 35 




36 Faculty and Academics 



Mathematics 

department 

applies logic 






Offering qualified help, this sec- 
tion can be applied to almost any 
other study. Us outputs are used 
every single day. When a certain 
seven B.C.C. teachers get together, 
the main topic is most likely to be 
formulas, equations, and alphabets. 
You guessed it . . . the Math 
Department. 

Mr. Stephen Nemeth, Mr. John W. Hyden, 
Mrs. Eilleen Pettrick, Dr. Alvin Hanson. 



Dr. Robert Carroll, Mrs. Hazel Stewart, Mrs. 
Cecile Bailey. 



Faculty and Academics 37 



Dr. David Cuttino, Dr. Anne Howe, Miss Su- 
zanne Rollins. 




r ll^Q|[l!l!!l-lltl!!W^ n iTB*llPWlMfllOTjj | ^l' lll tt*jlJi'ii" Ai 







^^A^4£&B£« 



usic therapy major is 
newest department addition. 

Preparing students to work in the ter was the music therapy major, 
field, the music department offers a designed with rehabilitation as the 
variety of majors. Added this semes- purpose of music. 



38 Faculty and Academics 



Mr. Oliver Yost. Mr. Victor Lawson. 




Faculty and Academics 39 



... 





Dr. Ella Levett. Mrs. Linda Gooding, Mr. Da- 
vid Rison. 

History spurs 
interest in the 
past's events. 



Learning from our forefathers 
mistakes helps us to prepare for the 
future is the main goal. History 
courses are offered in every area 
from the survey of the world's civ- 
ilization to the Civil War. 



Faculty and Academics 41 



Mrs. Barbara Jones, Mrs. Paula Ward, Mrs. Ja 
net Brugh, Mrs. Beverly Moore. 







.&#'! 







42 Faculty and Academics 



—y 



The nursing program at Baptist 
College. enrolls seven trained teach- 
ers to instruct girls in the field of 
medicine. The future nurses are 
taught by classes and hospital 
work. 

Nurses enter 
medical field 
leaving B.C. 



Mrs. Linda Carter, Miss Harriett Robinson, 
Mrs. Carol Barnes. 




Faculty and Academics 43 



Dr. J. Walter Carpenter, Dr. Wallace Rogers 
Dr. Elmer Haight 




44 Faculty and Academics 



— Y 



Today's trends undertake 
the revival of the religions 




Because Baptist College is a 
church-oriented and supported in- 
stitution, the department of religion 
plays an important role. Philosophy 
of everyday life, backgrounds of 
other religions besides Christianity, 
the in-depth study of Jesus Christ, 
plus the guidance of three trained 
men, instill in us our need for a Su- 
preme Being. 



Occupying the time of many freshman are 
survey religion courses which include term 
papers, outlines, and syllabus notebooks. 



Faculty and Academics 45 



Covering the biological aspects of 
such things as the one-celled life 
called ameba, and the plant life, 
and moving to the complicated sys- 
tem of the human, students find 
themselves engrossed in micro- 
scopes and textbooks. Two profes- 
sors in the department guide stu- 
dents in their explorations of these 
systems. 




Dr. Jim Barrier 

Dr. Clarence Chestnutt 



46 Faculty And Academics 



Department of Biology 
encompasses all the living. 




Biology students examine plants and animals 
during lab, while they use various instruments 
to make things exciting. 



Faculty And Academics 47 






Dr. Homer Odom 



De 



elopments 
chemistry 
aid in the 




The science department at Baptist 
College is separated into individual 
groups, chemistry being one of them. 
Three teachers staff this section and 
their invaluable knowledge of the 
course enables students to gain in- 
tellectually. Both a major and a mi- 
nor in chemistry are available here 
at B.C.C. 




48 Faculty and Academics 




Faculty and Academics 49 



Relaxing is the 

first step in 

speechmaking. 

Speech, being a requirement, 
gives each student a chance to im- 
prove his ability for public speak- 
ing. He may choose a full time ca- 
reer and become a professional or 
merely use it for improving reports 
for class and talks he must make in 
his extra-curricular activities. 



Dr. Lawrence Vanella. Mrs. Jean Vanella. 








50 Faculty and Academics 







As one of the many speeches he must prepare 
and make, this student gives a demonstration 
talk on handguns. Miss Delores fones. 




Faculty and Academics 51 



Courses in education award 
luster to academics at B.C. 




Reports are a definite part of Education 
courses. Marilyn Burriss demonstrates her 
techniques of teaching. Miss Carole Austin. 

The Education Department of 
Baptist College contains the sum of 
our basic need for colleges . . . that 
of education. B.C.C. offers courses 
which provide the very necessary 
skills needed in educating someone 
else. All students who want to 
teach, whether on the primary or 
secondary level, are required to 
take education courses. These re- 
quirements entail all varieties of 
education and are of value to any 
student. 




52 Faculty and Academics 




Mrs. Ruby Matthews. Dr. Charles E. Brewer. 





Faculty and Academics 53 



1 



:;'■'■ ;-.\ . 



The outcome of the world around 
us has a lot to do with the manner- 
isms of and dealings with people. 
Four teachers in the Department of 
Sociology describe the best way for 
us to handle unfamiliar situations, 
and to gain from different socio-eco- 
nomic countries. These educators 
can enlighten our generation's 
tomorrow. 




■■■■■■ , 






Dr. Henry Maxwell. Mr. Ed Ledford. Mrs. 
Carol Fleres. 





54 Faculty and Academics 



Sociology students dig into 
tomorrow's problems today. 





Mrs. Kathryn Sharpe. 

Debbie Baxley, a student in "Principles of So- 
ciology", capitalizes on the chance to draw at- 
tention, as she reports her findings. 



Faculty and Academics 55 



a *3sr:i 







Mrs. Helen Barry, Mr. George Connor: Lec- 
tures in "Developmental Psychology Today" 
supply the knowledge for future use. 

Adolescence, f.Q., normal, retar- 
dation . . . Now where else could 
these words fit except with the De- 
partment of Psychology? Devel- 
oping mentally is a vital part of the 
human being. The Psychology De- 
partment deals with the how's and 
why's a person may develop. Four 
illustrious teachers here at B.C.C. 
extend their knowledge to the stu- 
dents enrolled. The students, in turn, 
share their gains with other stu- 
dents, who, in turn . . . all in one 
world-wide circle. 




56 Faculty and Academics 




ter minds 



m future 



Dr. Aline Mahan, Mrs. Karen Del Porto. 



Faculty and Academics 57 



...■is 



Mr. Joseph Ward, Mr. Kenneth Milton 
58 Faculty and Academics 




Artists convey messages o 
the past and the present. 




Conveying a message through the 
use of pens and pencils projects a 
true art. Here at Baptist College stu- 
dents learn to appreciate the abili- 
ties of others as well as expressing 
themselves. This function is carried 
out by the supreme skills of two art 
teachers. 



Faculty and Academics 59 



Foreign languages expand 
into cultures of the country. 




Mrs. Georgia Schlau, Dr. Oksanna 

Nahnybida. 

The foreign language department 
includes five languages; French, 
German, Russian, Spanish, and 
Greek. In the first four languages, a 
literature course in English trans- 
lation is offered. A student may re- 
ceive equivalent credit for studying 
the cultural aspects of the mother 
country. 



fjf&m 







60 Faculty and Academics 







Dr. James Herring, Mr. Heinz-Jurgen Griebsch, 
Mrs. Ada Johnson. 



Faculty and Academics 61 



Right Column: Miss Vera Johnson, Mr. Edwin 
Perkins, Dr. Raymond Morgan. 




62 Business 




.:,.." v ■■■■-■ ,-. . 






A future in business is a roa 




And now the Baptist College 
proudly presents . . . the Business 
Department. Eight of the teachers 
on faculty at Baptist College devote 
themselves to the teaching of busi- 
ness and its many fields. Lectures, 
diagrams, financial reports, and 
even ordinary tests accompany this 
major or minor. Scomeday the 
economy of our nation will rest in 
our hands. Aren't you glad we have 
these teachers at B.C.C.? 



Above: Mr. Ken Foote, Mr. Franklin Gay, Mr. 
George Keller, Mrs. Katherine Huger, Mr. Bob 
Gallagher. 



Business 63 




Interterai 
offers 




On and off campus courses were 
offered with hours varying inside 
the classroom. One could study the 
songs of S.C., domestic law or how 
to use the library. Outdoor activities 
such as horseback riding and flying 
were offered, with many courses 
having field trips. 

Repeated from last year, taxidermy educated 
students in stuffing birds, while others went to 
the corral to learn how to ride a horse. 




64 Interterm 






fa*. ^ 




Interterm 65 



66 Underclassmen 



Un derclassm en 



I Freshman 

II Sophomore 

III Junior 




Beth Allan I 
Parker Alt man III 
Robin B. Altman I 



Cathy Antley III 
Donna Autry I 
Fran Bagwell III 



William Bailey II 
Larry Baker I 
Karen Ballard II 



John Baltzegar III 
Linda Barnes II 
William Barnette I 

As students stood gazing over the campus be- 
tween classes, this helicopter appeared, but 
no one knew why. 



Underclassmen 67 



Underclassmen 



Jeannie Barrineau I 
Shedrick Barrow 
Catherine Barton I 



Pat Barton I 
Thomas Batchelor II 
Deborah Baxley III 



Elizabeth Baxley I 
Kay Bayne III 
Art Beasley II 



Gayle Bell I 
Joy Belvin III 



Regina Benford II 
Marie Bennett I 




68 Underclassmen 




Gwen Bennetle I 
Avis Berry I 
Jimmy Bishop II 



Jimmy Bettles I 
Cherryl Black I 
James Blair III 



Michael Blanding III 
Danajean Blews I 
Stephen Boiler I 

Members of the Speech and Drama depart- 
ment participate in Charleston's city-wide 
theater productions. 



Underclassmen 69 



Underclassmen 



Margo Bolen 
Elnora Bornwell II 
Gregg Bowen I 



Joy Bowen I 
Cheryl Bowman I 
Robert Boyce II 



Michael Brame II 
Karen Bramlett I 
Don Brandon I 



Joan Brandt II 
Kathy Brashier I 
Sally Brenneman I 



Richard Brwer 
Lawrence Bridges I 
Barbara Brinson 




70 Underclassmen 




One of the opening events for freshmen and 
of the school year is the harbor cruise at- 
tended by students and staff alike. 



Thomas Brooks I 
Benjamin Brown I 
Gloria Brown III 



Margie Brown II 
Raymond Brown II 
Ashley Brunson II 



Brenda Bryant I 
John Buck" 1 1 
Ellen Bullard 



Underclassmen 71 



Concert committee member Del Whittle helps 
in B.C.'s sponsor of the South Eastern Na- 
tional Entertainment Conference. 



Kay Burch II 



Debbie Burry 



Eddie Byrd III 
Marilyn Caddell I 
Richard Caldwell I 



Mary Cammer I 
Jean Campbell III 
Betty Cam I 



Ralph Carter, III 
Randall Carter III 
Patricia Caswell I 




72 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Carol Caughman II 
Lucie Chandler III 
Henry Chiles HI 



Vermeil Chisolm 
Beth Clarke II 
Debbie Clarke III 



Louvern Coakum I 
Larry Cobb III 
Mary Coker I 



Peggy Collings III 
Becky Colvin I 
Beverly Cook I 



Carol Cooke I 
Lorelei Cotton I 
Melinda Crawford I 



Underclassmen 73 



Suzanne Cummings I 
Vicky Craven I 
Brent Dantzler I 



Dawn Davis 
fames Davis III 
Larry Davis I 




Sophomore Officers: Betsy Morley, President; 
Connie Whittle, Vice-President; William 
Bailey, Treasurer; Cathi Wimberly, Secretary. 




74 Underclassmen 




Teresa Davis II 
Carla Dean II 
■^ Evula DeLee I 



Patsy Dennis III 
Sharon Dennis I 
Carol Dickens II 



Belinda Dickerson I 
Ashley Dickson I 
John Dixon I 



Don Dobbins II 
Alfredia Doiley II 
Gary Douty II 



Susan Drafts II 
Alice Drayton III 
Lyn Duckett I 



Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 75 



Bill Duncan I 
Judy Duncan II 
Michael Duncan I 



Michael Burr I 
John Eaddy II 
Gail Earman I 



Paiul Edsel 
Judy Eldridge II 
Gayle Elliott I 



Julie Embler I 
Mica! Embler III 
Sandra Epps I 



Jan Erickson II 
Danny Eubanks II 
Francis Faison II 




Un dercl assm en 



76 Underclassmen 




Susan Faison II 
Vincent Fargnoli I 
Fanourioj Ferderigoi III 



Marcial Findley 
|ames Finklea II 
Vicki Flint 



Marlene Flowers I 
Barbara Fogle II 
James Fogle I 



Lyn Fortini II 
Jerry Fox II 
Fri Frierson III 



Paulette Gadsden II 
Thomas Garbett III 
^| Phyllis Garrick II 



Underclassmen 77 



Michael Gay I 
Anna Geddis I 
}ohn Gentry I 



Tom Gipe 
Earl Godfrey I 
Steve Goins I 



Liesellotte Goodman I 
Kenneth Gordon II 
Donald Gore I 



Sparky Grady III 
Jeanne Graham III 
J ana Graves I 

















— <" Jf 




&0m 


\. '''"'vW''/ 




i \ , 


%Cv\ mmi, ' k\\\ 


!' s. 




Underclassmen 



78 Underclassmen 




Tricia Hamilton II 
Daisy Hammer I 




John Hammond III 
Robin Haney I 



Dorothy Louise Greene III 
Yvonne Griner I 
Rebecca Gruber I 



Charles Hall III 
Philip Hallman 
Thomas Halsey 

In making preparations for incoming students, 
orientation committee member, Bill Gray, 
creates a written form of hello. 



Underclassmen 79 



Underclassmen 



Lynne Hardee I 
Nancy Harrington I 
Marilyn Hartis I 



Louise Hartzog I 
Ron Harvey II 
Bonnie Hatcher II 



Sallie Hayes III 
William Heatley II 
DeDe Henry II 

Providing coffee-house entertainment for stu- 
dents on campus gives them a break from 
their studies and weekday routines. 



Clyde Hiers 



Dave Hiers III 



80 Underclassmen 





Ann Highsmith II 
Joy Hight I 
James Hiott II 



Leverne Hoff I 
Gloria Holden III 
Don Holladay III 



Janelle Holladay I 
Dawn Hopkins I 
Gail Howard I 



Herbert Howell I 
Robbie Huckaby III 



Arthur Hughes II 
Donald Hughes III 



Underclassmen 81 



^J 



White socks letter-sweaters, and too-short 
pants were all part of the "Red-Neck" Day in 
preparation for "Flash Cadillac." 




Jerome Jay II 
Carol Jeffords III 
Albert Jenkins I 



Roslyn Jenkins III 
Ruthie Jenkins III 
James Jennings III 



82 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Charla Johnson II 
Harold Johnson II 
Pam Johnson I 



Rob Johnson III 
William Johnson III 
Sonja Joiner III 



Bobby Jones II 
James Jones II 
Jennifer Jones I 



John Kammeyer III 
Frank Keel II 
Phil Kelly 



Russell Kephart 
Deborah Kerr II 
|acquelyn Ketchen III 



Underclassmen 83 



Joan Kilein 
Nancy Kinard I 
Joe Nell King III 



Thorn King III 
Jerry Kinlaw III 
Annetta Kirby I 



Serving as a favorite gathering place for stu- 
dents, the girl's lobby shelters individuals and 
groups in hours of togetherness. 



Kathryn Kirkland III 
Kay Kizer I 
Steve Kutta I 




84 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 



J J ; S 




Pam Lancaster I 
Angie Lane I 
fohn Lawrence III 



Don League II 
Gwendolyn Lee I 
Thomas Lemacks III 



William LeNoi I 
Ellen Leverette I 
Patricia Lewis I 



Lloyd Lien III 
Kathy Limehouse III 
Beth Linde I 



James Linder III 
Woody Lingle I 
Alan Little I 



Underclassmen 85 



At the Carpenter's concert, Judy Duncan joins 
in the drumstick antics of a member of "Skiles 
and Henderson." 



Hugh Long III 
Janet Looper I 
Patrick Lovell II 



Susan Lyons II 
Tommy McClam III 
Janet McElmurray I 



Billy McElveen II «# 

Donny McElveen I \ 

Debbie McGee III \ 




86 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Forde Mclver I 
William McKinneth 
Judy McLane II 



Susan McLeod II 
Ralph McMichael III 
Mary McMillan 



Oscar McNaughton III 
Lou Ann McNeill 
Charles Mabry I 



Lynn Mabry III 
Orrie Lee Mack I 
Perry Mackery III 



Robert Mackey III 
)udy Maige I 
Emma Jo Mellerd II 



Underclassmen 87 



Rita MantoothI 
Charlene Manzo I 
Gail Marion III 



Lucy Mason I 
Sandra Mazyck I 
Cynthia Messerny I 



Deborah Michael II 
David Miller III 
Michael Miller I 



Naomi Miller 
Sandy Miller II 
Carolyn Mims II 



Debbie Minors III 
Janet Mitchum II 
Diane Modlin II 




88 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Cathy Mole I 
Cynthia Molony III 
Laney Moncrief II 



Nancy Moon 
Cathy Moore III 
Theron Morgan I 

Freshman Class Officers: Randy Wenzel, pres- 
ident; Pam Lancaster, Vice-president; Sara 
Sanders, treasurer; Lucy Mason, secretary. 



Underclassmen 89 



Betsy Morley II 
Susan Morris I 
Beverly Mosser III 



Lillian Mozie I 
Barry Mullinax I 
Kathy Murdaugh I 



Marveen Murray II 
Paulette Murray II 
Sherry Musick III 




Underclassmen 



Rosemary Myers I 
Randell Neal I 
Rodney Neal I 



Doreatha Neat ] 
Ken Nelson I 
Alice Nester I 




90 Underclassmen 




Kevlyn Newman 
Wayne Nolan III 
Bob Norris II 



Linda Northcutt II 



Marcella Nowak III 



Dwaine O'Barr I 



A playful spirit, some ingenuity, and a long 
rope inspire students with this idea which 
saves climbing steps. 





Dianne Oldham I 
Dianne O'Quinn 
David Oswalt I 



Underclassmen 91 



Belinda Owens I 
Merrill Owens III 
Vivian Owens I 





Underclassmen 



Lottie Owsley 
Donald Padgett I 
Pamela Padgett III 



James Paisley HI 
Michael Pait I 
Susie Parker III 



Wilbur Parker III 
Carol Parks III 
Virginia Parnell 3 



Clarence Paschal I 
Joy Patrick II 
Warren Pepper III 




92 Underclassmen 




^msmr 




John Peters III 
Jo Pickney I 
Eleanor Polite III 



Before, between, and after classes, students 
gather on breezeways and in the canteens for 
last minute cramming that precedes a test. 




Steve Powers I 
Corky Price I 
Donna Price I 



Ken Price III 
Roy Price I 
James Priest II 



Underclassmen 93 



Cynthia Prine I 
Ann Pruitt I 
Joe Puckett III 



Beth Pulliam I 
Linda Ragsdale I 
Lewis Ramsey II 

Junior Class Officers: Robbie Huckaby, vice- 
president; Nancy Moon, secretary; Paul Hin- 
son, treasurer; Warren Pepper, president. 







■.:.■■:.. ■ V ' . ' ..'. 



Robin Ratliff III 
Sherry Reid I 
Charles Reider II 





94 Underclassmen 




Underclassmen 




Bobby Rentz III 
Darlene Revis III 
Denise Reynolds III 



Bobby Rhodes I 
Melvin Rhodes I 
W.C. Rhodes I 




Catherine Richardson II 
Elizabeth Richardson II 
Jean Richardson II 



Connie Rickenbacker I 
Reynolds Rigney II 
Rhett Risher I 



Robert Robinson I 
Ronnie Rogers I 
Butch Rowland III 



Underclassmen 95 



Underclassmen 



Faye Russell II 
John Samb III 
Sara Sanders I 



Vincent Schwerin I 
Jean Schreckengast I 
Eddie Schroeder III 



Tom Seeney II 
Kaveh Sepanta II 
Pamela Sharp I 



Gloria Shaw 
Charles Shealy I 
Gloria Simmons III 



Lynn Simmons I 
Shirley Singley II 
Anna Smiley II 




96 Underclassmen 




Barbie Smith III 
Darrell Smith I 
lames Smith III 



JoAnne Smith I 
Julian Smith 
Larry Smith II 

Every student, part-time or full time, day or 
dorm, must battle the lines of registration in 
order to get class cards. 





Ronald Smith II 
Beth Smoak III 
James A. Smoak II 



Underclassmen 97 



Larry Smoak II 
Lynn Snyder III 
Ray Snyder I 



Joanne Solesbee II 
Roxanne Spake I 
Walter Sparrow I 

Filling the reflection pool back up after it had 
been drained made a temporary playground 
for some dorm students one night. 



Shirley Steed I 



John Steiger II 




Diane Still I 
Charles Strickland II 
Jon Stuckey III 




Jp\ 




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tyfp 


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98 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Charles Stutta III 
Richard Summers II 
Jack Tankersly II 



Cindy Tanner I 
Henry Tasley I 
Mary Alice Taylor I 



W. Allen Taylor III 
Jim Tenneyson III 
Phil Thomas I 



Mary Thompson III 
Sammy Thompson II 
Sonja Thompson I 



Randall Thornley 
Renee Thorpe I 
George Timms III 



Underclassmen 99 



Young Republican Cathi WUberly discusses 
political campaigning with Dr. Jim Edwards, 
one of the politicians who visted the campus. 



John Tobin I 
Tom Tomlinson III 
Steve Towles III 



Tazma Trent I 
Becky Truitt II 
Cynthia Tucker I 




100 Underclassmen 



Underclassmen 




Cathy Turner II 
Libby Tyson I 
Gena Ulmer I 



Jan Utsey I 
Donald Uzzle III 
Charles Waddell II 



John Jefferson Walker 
Paul Wall II 
Joan Walters I 



Donald Warren I 
Sheila Waters I 
Randy Wenzel I 



Underclassmen 101 



Mary Anne Westover I 
Johnnie White III 
June White 



Donald Whiteley I 
Steve Whitney III 
Bob Whitworth III 



Kathy Whaley I 
Carolyn Wilder I 
Cynthia Williams I 



Donna Williams 
Les Williams II 
Odessa Williams III 




Underclassmen 



102 Underclassmen 




Donna Williamson III 
Carson Willia III 
Davie Wilson II 



Judy Wilson 
Cathi Winiberly II 
Lavern Witherspoon I 



Ginger Wright I 
|oe Wright I 
Vic Varner II 



Beth Yarborough III 
Pam Yazell III 
Lynn Zerkle I 



Underclassmen 103 



Senior 
Class 



104 Seniors 




Senior Officers: Davis Chandler, President; 
Bobby Miller, Vice-president; Nancy Mappus, 
Secretary; Joe King, Treasurer. 




Altig, Lloyd John 
Alverson, Kathryn T. 
Armstrong, Carolyn Kate 



lr : iP<W '-,: : -'V 



Armstrong, Mary Anne 
Atkinson, Robert E. 
Banis, Ernest P. 



Seniors 105 



emors 




Bartro, Susan 
Bates, Pepi 
Bauer, Charles 



Belflower, Thomas D. 
Belflower, Phyllis H. 
Belk, Gene C. 



Bennett, Warren J. 
Biering, Rod W. 
Bierling, Nancy 




106 Seniors 



Spring Registration for most seniors was the 
last time they would have to battle the lines 
and crowds of signing up for courses. 




Black, Donald R. 
Borom, Kathleen 



Bowers, David C. 
Brazzell, Grady Gerald 
Breland, Faye 



Brown, Elizabeth 
Bryon, Joseph N. Jr. 
Buchanan, Terry Ann 



Buero, Lynn 
Bullard, Martha 
Bunch, Delane 



Seniors 107 



Seniors 



Participating in orientation for freshman are 
senior SGA officers Pam Lamb, Butch Ham, 
Debbie Hamilton, and Gene Belk. 



Byrd, Robert 
Campbell, Marian 
Cannon, John L. 



Carpenter, Nancy 
Causey, Donna 
Cerrato, Gregory 



Champey, Susan 
Clark, Hozea 
Clarke, Cely M. 




108 Seniors 




Cook, Bonita Lynn 
Cook, Charles M. 
Cook, Daryl 



Crawford, Martha 
Cummings, Carl E. 
Darlington, Stephen P. IV 



Dowling, Marilyn Burns 
Doyle, Walter T. Jr. 
1111 Droze, Charles Gerald 



DuBard, Ron 
Duke, Sylvia H. 
Dupree, Thomas S. 



Dyar, Linda H. 
Epps, Barbara Gay 
Erkus, Charles 



Seniors 109 



Seniors look forward to graduation and its 
ceremonies as a symbol of the years of study 
and hard work. 



Eskew, Etrulia Ann 



Evans, Nancy S. 




Evans, Phyllis Renee 
Evans, Sylvia 
Evans, Wanda 



Faulk, Susan Lindsay 
Flack, Tommy 
Folse, Stephen J. 



Fox, Randy 
Franchino, Archie 
Fryer, Frank H. 




110 Seniors 







Fultz, Carola Ann 
Gardner, Connie Lou 
Garrie, Julian Thomas 



Gaskins, John W. 
Glen, Kathryn B. 
Goodson, Walter 



Grantham, Kenneth W. Jr. 
Green, Ervin L. 
Green, Judy 



Hagen, Cathy 
Hagennan, David 
Hall, Alan E. 



Seniors 



Seniors 111 



Ham, Butch 
Hamilton, Debbie 
Hammond, jerry G. 



Harrington, Jacquelyn D. W. 
Haslett, William E. Jr. 
Hentosh, Barbara Jo 



Hiers, Erma M. 
Hinson, Paul M. 
Hiott, James Lynn 



Hogon, Marshall P. 
Holman, Robert E. Jr. 
Horton, William L. B. 



Huffines, Thomas 
Huggins, Sammy M. 
Humphries, Leroy F. Jr. 




112 Seniors 



Seniors 





IfMHMHfflTffll i * * 



Taking a walk across campus on an average 
day, one is likely to see the sea-gulls who re- 
side here. 




Hutchinson, Cattherine 
Infinger, Priscilla 
Johnson, Nora M. 



Jones, William A. Jr. 
Joseph, Kelly 
Keels, Frank 



King, Joe 

King, Samuel B. Jr. 

Krill, Katherine 



Seniors 113 



Presented by the Junior Class and in honor of 
the seniors, the Junior-Senior dance is one of 
the final social events. 



Kirchar, Mack F. 



Lacey, Jack R. Jr. 



Laffitte, Elizabeth Ann 



Lamb, Pemela L. 
Lawton, Russell 
Lee, Michael H. 



Lesene, Elizabeth R. 
Ling, Elaine 
Litchfield, Debbie 




114 Seniors 



::. ..... 




Long, Harris Brett 

Long, Susan 

Lutz, William Hallett 



Mappus, Nancy 
Markusen, Jack W. 
Mason, Mary L. 



McCall, Claudette F. 
McGee, Daniel R. 
Menger, James Andrew 



Messex, Tommy 
Miller, Robert Jr. 
Miller, Chris 



Miller, James Michael 
Miller, Samuel J. 
Milligan, Peggy 



Seniors 115 



Missel, Kathy Marie 
Mitchum, Sylvia 
Mixson, Larry D. 



Moore, Robert F. 
Moore, Tommy 
Mozingo, Barbara 



Murray, David W. 
Murray, Evon 
Murray, Gloria 



Murray, Janet 

Myers, Dwight Carlise 

Nelly, Norma L. 



Nelson, Carol W. 
Norris, Richard Jr. 
Osesky, Paula 




116 Seniors 




O'Shields, Michael L. 
Overton, Dianna 
Parker, Barabara A. 



Penland, Grace 
Perry, Joyce Vivian 
Phillips, Rosa 



Picking, Jonathan 
Platts, Gene 
Plummer, Dedree L. 

Hallways in the classroom buildings serve as 
meeting places for senior Lynn Buero and 
friends. 



Seniors 117 



Prather, Joseph 
Price, David Robert 
Price, Linda 



Ramsey, James H. 
Ramsey, John C. 
Ratley, Linda 

Presenting a project to the class, Elaine Ling 
and Alice Drayton complete the requirements 
for one more class toward graduation. 




118 Seniors 



ad 




Redfearn, Brucie 
Reed, Marilyn E. 
Resch, George H. Ill 



Phodes, Robert N. 
Richter, Kenneth 
Rickenbacher, Ronalde 



Riols, Jerome C. 
Robinson, Kenneth 
Ruotalo, John N. 



Sabel, Sanford 
Sanders, Lee 
Sanders, Tommy 



Scarborough, Harry C. 
Schroeder, Tanya T. 
Seymour, Marjorie A. 



Seniors 119 



Shanklin, Douglas 
Shaw, Margaret K. 



Sheffield, William L. 
Sheridan, Clark Olen 



Shoguy, Vicki 
Smith, David W. 
Smith, lames N. 



Smith, Jerry 
Smith, Larry W. 
Smoak, Jerome D. Jr. 



Sox, Robbie 
Spell, Thoams B. 
Stephens, Janice 




120 Seniors 





Seniors 



During the fall semester, one of the favorite 
afternoon pasttimes was participating in the 
intramural football league. 







Swearinger, Anna 

Sweatmen, Alice 

Swindell, Gerald William Jr. 



Taylor, W. David 
Taylor, Priscilla 
Tennyson, Bruce Mack 



Tiller, Harvey Wilson, Jr. 
Thomas, Alice E. 
Thompson, Robert A. 



Seniors 121 



Toole, Richard 
Turner, James M. 
Turner, Karen 



Vallentine, Jack Gray III 
Vallentine, Mimi Beach 
Vassar, Stephen D. 



Veronee, Cyril A. 
Walker, Irby E. 
Weaver, Clyde Robert 




Perched on his father's shoulders, son of 
Leroy Humphries gazes at the pre-throwing at 
the Halloween Carnival. 



122 Seniors 




Weber, Carol 
Weeks, Thomas C. Jr. 
Whaley, Richard L 



Whipper, Benjamin 
Whitfield, John D. 
Williams, Glenn Edward 



Williams, Szarah D. 
Williams, Stephen C. 
Wilson, John I. 



Winters, Clifford G. 
Wofford, Carol 
Woods, Lamar 



Yazell, Roderick E. 
Yost, Judith 
Young. Sharon 



Seniors 123 




124 Marshalls 



Serving as marshaJls for 1972-73, 
these students were chosen from the 
junior class. They must have a 3.0, 
be active in extra-curricular activi- 
ties, and show character, citizen- 
ship, and service. 



Marshalls: L to R: Barbara Jo Hentosh, Judy 
Yost, Susan Faulk, Sharon Harper, Dave 
McSinnis, Pam Lamb and Mark Kuchar, alter- 
nates; Mary Speights, Darryl Cook, Ronald 
Frank, Cheryl Charpia, Irby Walker, Paula 
Osesky. 



Marshalls 




Marshalls 125 




■■;• 




I: 

V ^ 









V 



3? 



Candidate 



O C7yLUC/ 



I in respective /ileids 




Susan Faulk, Barbara Jo Hentosh, Kathe Bo- 
rom, Betsy Brown, Lib Laffitte. 




126 Who's Who 





Deane Bunch, Gene Belk, Fay Breland, Christ- 
ine Sox, Jack Markusen. 

Outstanding in academic areas as 
well as in extra-curricular activities 
who's who candidates are voted on 
by their class-mates and faculty 
members. They must be graduating 
seniors having at least a 2.5 to be se- 
lected for who's who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 



Who's Who 127 




Pam L. Dozier, Linda Shearer, Debbie Hamil- 
ton, Dave McGinnis, Linda Price 



128 Who's Who 




T A Tl 9 T A Tl Nancy Mappus 

Wno s Wno shaonHa P er 



Nancy Mappus, Johnie D. Miller, Judy Yost, 
Archie Franchini. 



Who's Who 129 



Alban, Beth 247 
Allan, Beth 67 
Allen, Mrs. Patricia 35 
Altig, Lloyd John 105, 154 
Altman, Parker 67 
Altman, Robin B. 67 
Alverson, Katheryn T. 105 
Andress, Dr. Robert 40, 173 
Antley, Cathy 67, 169 
Armstrong, Carolyn Kate 105 
Armstrong, Mary Anne 105 
Assay, John 142 
Atkinson, Robert E. 105, 156 
Atwell, Andy 217 
Austin, Miss Carole 52 
Autry, Donna 67 



H 



Bagwell, Fran 67 

Bagwell, Mr. Howard 28 

Bagwell, Mrs. Joyce 49 

Bailey, Mrs. Cecile 37 

Bailey, William 67, 74 

Bailey, Dan 179 

Baker, Mr. Carl A. 16, 17 

Baker, Larry 67, 177 

Ballard, Karen 67, 183, 143, 166, 177, 179 

Baltzegar, John 57, 145, 175 

Banis, Ernest P. 105, 150 

Barnes, Linda 67 

Barnes, Mrs. Carol 43 

Barnes, Mr. Oliver 62, 164 

Barnette, William 67 

Barrier, Dr. Jim 46 

Barrineau, Jeannie 68, 148 

Barrit, Bill 156 

Barrow, Shedrick 68 

Barry, Mrs. Helen 56, 173 

Barry, Dr. John 18 

Barton, Catherine 68, 179 

Barton, Pat 68, 177 

Bartro, Susan 106 

Batchelor, Thomas 68 

Barnwell, Elnora 165 

Bates, Pepi 106, 169 

Batson, Mike 156 

Bauer, Charles 106 

Baxley, Debbie 55, 68 

Baxley, Elizabeth 68 

Bayne, Kay 68, 247, 143 

Beasley, Art 68, 140, 146, 243 

Behr, Gene 156 

Belflower, Thomas D. 106 

Belflower, Phyllis R. 106 

Bell, Gayle 68 

Belk, Gene C. 107, 108, 139, 127, 156 

Belvin, Joy 68, 148, 144 

Benford, Regina 68 

Bennett, Bruce 150 

Bennett, Joe 150 

Bennett, Marie 68, 247 

Bennett, Warren J. 106 

Bennette, Gwen 69 

Bernethal, Doug 146 

Berry, Avis 69, 177 

Bishop, Jimmy 69, 158 



Settles, Jimmy 69 

Bierling, Rod W. 106 

Bierling, Nance 106 

Black, Cheryl 69 

Black, Donald R. 107 

Blair, James 69, 164, 142, 172, 173, 195 

Blakely, Mrs. 171 

Blanding, Michael 69, 156 

Blews, Danajean 69, 162 

Boiter, Stephen 69 

Boland, Joy 145 

Bolen, Margo 70 

Bolin, Hal 144 

Bonnette, Dr. Augustus 49, 174 

Borland, Frank 146, 189 

Bornwell, Elnora 70 

Borom, Kathleen 107, 126, 143 

Borom, Mr. Wilbur 20 

Bowen, Greg 70 

Bowen, Joy 70 

Bowin, Hal 195 

Bowers, David C. 107 

Bowman, Cheryl 70, 165, 177 

Boyce, Mike 158 

Boyce, Robert 70 

Boyd, Leon 154 

Boykin, Newton 154 

Bradham, Pete 177 

Brame, Michael 70 

Bramlett, Karen 70, 166 

Brandon, Don 70, 179 

Brandt, Joan 70 

Branham, Pete 179 

Brashier, Kathy 70, 232 

BrazzeO, Grady Gerald 107 

Breland, Faye 107, 127, 222 

Breland, Dr. Royce 62 

Brenneman, Sally 70, 177 

Brewer, Dr. Charles E. 53 

Brewer, Richard 70 

Bridges, Guy 183 

Bridges, Lawrence 70, 154 

Brinson, Barbar 70 

Broadway, Cheryl 171 

Brooks, Thomas 71 

Brown, Benjamin 71 

Brown, Cliff 156 

Brown, Elizabeth 107, 126, 175 

Brown, Gloria 71 

Brown, John 177 

Brown, Margie 71, 165 

Brown, Raymond 71, 141, 158, 240 

Bruer, Charles 174 

Brugh, Mrs. Janet 42 

Brunson, Ashley 71 

Bryan, James 195 

Bryant, Brenda 71, 165 

Bryon, Joseph N., Jr. 107 

Buchanan, Terry Ann .07 

Buck, John 71, 142 

Buero, Lynn 107, 117, 187, 173 

Bull, Pat 205 

Bullard, Ellen 71 

Bullard, Martha 107, 143 

Bunch, Barbara 20 

Bunch, Delane 107, 140, 127, 143 

Burch, Kay 72 

Burress, John 156 

Burriss, Marilyn 52 

Burroughs, Howard 154 

Burry, Debbie 72 

Bussell, Jerry 145 

Bustle, Mr. Bill 29 



Byrd, Eddie 72 
Byrd, Robert 108 
Byron, Butch 174, 175 



c 



Caddell, Marilyn 72 

Caldwell, Richard 72 

Callaham, Noan 150 

Cammer, Mary 72 

Campbell, Eddie 146 

Campbell, Jean 72, 166 

Campbell, Marion 108, 140, 152 

Cannon, Larry 150 

Cannon, John L. 108, 164 

Cam, Betty 72, 165 

Carpenter, Nancy 108, 143, 166, 173, 174 

Carpenter, Dr. J. Walter 44 

Carr, Mrs. Linda 23 

Carroll, Dr. Robert 37, 175 

Carter, Mrs. Linda 43 

Carter, Margaret 177 

Carter, Peggy 164 

Carter, Ralph 72 

Carter, Randall 72 

Casey, Bill 170 

Cash, Marvin 20 

Caswell, Patricia 72 

Caughman, Carol 73, 247, 182 

Causey, Donna 108 

Cerrato, Gregory 108, 154, 174 

Champey, Susan 109 

Chandler, Annette 179 

Chandler, Davis 105, 146 

Chandler, Lucie 73, 152 

Charpia, Cheryl 125 

Chellis, Steve 154 

Chestnutt, Dr. Clarence 46, 175 

Chiles, Henry 73, 150, 168 

Chisolm, Estelle 177 

Chisom, Vermeil 73 

Clark, Dr. Annette 34 

Clark, James 160 

Clark, Hozea 109 

Clarke, Beth 73 

Clarke, Cely M. 109, 215, 143, 172 

Clarke, Debbie 73, 174 

Clary, Joe 150, 142, 145 

Cleland, Linda 143, 145 

Coakum, Louvern 73 

Cobb, Larry 73 

Cockran, Miss Linda 30 

Coker, Mary 73 

Cole, Mr. Harold 23 

Collier, Mrs. Jo 18 

Collings, Peggy 73 

Collins, Jim 174 

Colvin, Becky 73 

Cone, M. Bill 19 

Confer, Tom 195, 217 

Connor, Mr. George 56 

Cook, Beverly 73, 232 

Cook, Bonita Lynn 109 

Cook, Charles M. 109, 150 

Cook, Daryl 109, 125 

Cook, Weldon 154 

Cooke, Carol 73 

Cooper, Tom 154, 144, 145 

Copley, Don 174 

Cotton, Lorelei 73, 177 

Cox, Lee 177 



130 Index 



Craven, Vicky 74, 166, 174 
Crawford, Martha 109 
Crawford, Melinda 73 
Creech, Mr. Henry 16, 17 
Crenshaw, Richard 156 
Cummings, Carl E. 109, 160 
Cummings, Suzanne 74, 177 
Cuttino, Dr. David 38, 222 
Cuyler, Julius 243 



D 



Dailey, AJfedia 165 

Dantzler, Brent 74 

Darlington, Stephen P IV 109, 150, 164 

Darr, Ken 154 

Davis, Dawn 74 

Davis, James 74, 167 

Davis, Larry 74 

Davis, Teresa 75, 247 

Dean, Carla 75 

Delee, Evela 75, 165 

Dennis, Patsy 75 

Dennis Sharon 75 

Denman, Eddie 154 

Dent, Rev. John E. 17 

Denton, Mr. Ralph 22, 160 

Dickens, Carol 75 

Dickerson, Belinda 75, 177 

Dickson, Ashley 75 

Dillings, Alvin 168 

Dixon, John 75 

Dobbins, Don 75, 158 

Dobson, Terry 146 

Doiley, Alfredia 75 

Donahue, Mr. Douglas 32 

Doran, Mrs. Merle 30 

Dorman, Paul 243 

Douty, Gary 75 

Dowling, Marilyn Burris 109 

Doyle, Walter T., Jr. 109 

Dozier, Pam L. 128 

Drafts, Susan 75 

Drake, Jo 169 

Drayton, Alice 75, 118 

Droze, Charles Gerald 109 

Dubard, Ron 109 

Duckett, Lyn 75, 247, 166, 177 

Duke, Sylvia R. 109 

Duke, Toby 21 

Duncan, Bill 76 

Duncan, Judy 76, 86, 162, 205, 143, 185 

Duncan, Michael 76 

Dupree, Legrand 167 

Dupree, Thomas S. 109 

Durr, Michael 76 

Dyar, Linda H. 109 



E 



Eaddy, John 76 
Eaddy, Winn 144 
Earman, Gail 76 
Edengield, Bill 154 
Edsel, Paul 76 
Eldridge, Judy 76 
Elliot, Doug 174 
Elliott, Gayle 76, 173 



Elkins, Miss Thelma 30 

Embler, Julie 76, 187 

Embler, Michal 76, 193, 217 

Embry, Kathy 171 

Epps, Barbara Gay 109, 171, 177 

Epps, Sandra 76 

Erickson, Jan 76, 247 

Erkus, Charles 109 

Eskew, Etrulia Ann 110, 143, 144 

Eubanks, Danny 158, 144, 76 

Eubanks, Russell 146, 144 

Evans, Nancy S. 110, 140, 152, 223, 144 

Evans, Phyllis Rennee 110 

Evans, Sylvia 110 

Evans, Wanda 110 



Faison, Francis 76, 145, 179 

Faison, Susan 77 

Fargnoli, Vincent 77 

Faulk, Susan Lindsay 110, 140, 126, 205, 125, 

143, 166 
Felts, Mrs. Edna 23 
Ferderigoi, Fanourioj 77, 174, 175 
Ferner, Mr. Al 28, 243 
Findley, Marcia 77, 164, 207 
Finklea, James 77, 171, 177 
Flack, Tommy 110, 179 
Fleres, Mrs. Carol 54 
Flint, Vicki 77 
Flowrs, Marlene 77 
Flynn, William 177 
Fogle, Barbara 77 
Fogle, James 77 
Folse, Stephen J. 110 
Folse, Steve 24 
Foote, Mr. Ken 63 
Fortini, Lyn 77, 182, 236, 187 
Fox, Jerry 77, 142, 184 
Fox, Randy 110, 145 
Franchini, Archie 110, 129, 173 
Frank, Ronald 125, 175 
Fryer, Frank H. 110 
Fultz, Carola Ann 111 
Franz, Mr. Dan 25, 21 
Franz, Mrs. Dan 25 
Frierson, Fri 77 



G 



Gadsden, Josh 195 
Gadsden, Paulette 77 
Gallagher, Mr. Bob 63 
Garbett, Thomas 77 
Gardner, Connie Lou 111, 152 
Garrick, Phyllis 77, 162 
Garrie, Julian Thomas 111 
Garrison, Mr. Silas 33 
Gaskens, John W. Ill 
Gay, Mr. Franklin 63 
Gay, Michael 78, 166 
Geddis, Anna 78 
Gentry, A. L. 16 
Gentry, John 78 
Gilmore, Margaret 20 
Gipe, Tom 78 
Gitsinger, Gary 145 



Glen, Kathryn B. Ill, 175 

Godfrey, Earl 78, 154 

Godfrey, Ted 21 

Coins, Steve 78 

Goodell, Randy 192, 217 

Goodman, Liesellotte 78 

Gooding, Mrs. Linda 41, 173 

Goodman, Capt. Raymond 27 

Goodson, Walter ll&rdon, Kenneth 78 

Gore, Donald 78, 141 

Grady, Sparky 78 

Graham, Jeanne 78 

Grant, Mr. Paul 29 

Grantham, Kenneth W., Jr. Ill 

Graves, Jane 78, 152, 233 

Gray, Bill 79 

Green, Edwina 247 

Green, Ervin L. Ill, 177 

Green, Judy 111, 173 

Greene, Dorothy Louise 79 

Griebsch, Mr. Heinz-Jurgen 61 

Griner, Yvonne 79 

Gruber, Rebecca 79, 166 



H 



Hagen, Cathy 111, 140 

Hagerman, David 111 

Haight, Dr. Elmer 44, 167 

Haigler, Clara 25 

Hall, Alan E. Ill 

Hall, Charles 79, 142 

Hallman, Phillip 79, 177 

Halsey, Thomas 79 

Ham, Butch 108, 112, 139, 146 

Hamilton, Debbie 108, 112, 139, 140, 128 

Hamilton, Tricia 79 

Hammer, Daisy 79 

Hammond, Jerry G 112 

Hammond, John 79 

Hamrick, Dr. John A. 14, 15, 16 

Handegen, Jack 145 

Haney, Robin 79, 171, 177 

Hanlin, Col. John 27, 168 

Hanson, Dr. Alvin 36 

Hardee, Lynne 80 

Harper, Sharon 125, 129 

Harrington, Jacquelyn D. 112 

Harrington, Nancy 80 

Hartis, Marilyn 

Hartzog, Louise 80 

Harvey, Ron 80, 185 

Harwell, Mr. Robert 24 

Harwell, Mrs. Robert 24 

Haslett, William E., Jr. 112 

Hasse, Dave 195, 217 

Hassel, Clai 156 

Hatcher, Bonnie 80, 179 

Hayes, Sallie 80 

Heatley, William 80, 174, 175 

Henry, DeDe 80, 162 

Hentosh, Barbara Jo 112, 126, 169, 125, 172, 173 

Herring, Dr. James 61 

Hickman, Michael 156 

Hiers, Clyde 80 

Hiers, Dave 80 

Hiers, Erma M. 112 

Highsmith, Anne 81 

Hight, Joy 81 

Hinson, Paul M. 112, 146, 94 



Index 131 



Hinners, Rit 150, 164 

Hiott, James Lynn 81, 112 

Hiott, Richard 154 

Hite, Rev, Ernest E., Jr. 16 

Hoff, Laverne 81 

Hogan, Marshall P. 112, 160 

Holden, Gloria 81, 195 

Holden, John 240 

Holman, Robert E., Jr. 112, 179 

Holiaday, Dave 154 

Holladay, Don 81 

Holiaday, Janelle 81, 164, 166 

Holliday, Mr. Joseph W. 17 

Homan, Ed 171 

Hopkins, Dawn 81 

Horres, Susan 177 

Horton, William L. 112 

Howard, Gail 81 

Howe, Dr. Anne 38, 171 

Howell, Herbert 81 

Huckaby, Robbie 81, 139, 94, 192 

Huffines, Thomas 112, 150 

Huger, Mrs. Katherine 63 

Huggins, Sammy M. 12 

Hughes, Arthur 81, 169 

Hughes, Donald 81 

Humphuies, Leroy F., Jr. 112, 122, 170, 175 

Hunter, Brenda 82 

Hunter, Shirley 82 

Hursey, Dr. Malcom C. 17 

Huss, Dr. John E. 16 

Hutchinson, Catherine 113, 169 

Hutto, James 82, 156 

Hutto, Robert 154 

Hyden, Mr. John W. 36 

Hutchison, Mrs. Josephine 34 

Hyden, Dr. William 20 



I 



Her, Everett 82 

Infinger, Priscilla 113, 173 

Isgett, Sam 82, 144, 167 



J 



Jackson, Elaine 82 
Jackson, Lynda 82 
Jay, Jerome 82 
Johnson, Charla 83, 162 
Jeffords, Carol 82, 174 
Jenkins, Mr. A.L. 18 
Jenkins, Albert 82 
Jenkins, Roslyn 82 
Jenkins, Ruthie 82 
Jennings, James 82 
Johnson, Mrs. Ada 61 
Johnson, Harold 83, 177, 179 
Johnson, Michael 164 
Johnson, Nora M. 113 
Johnson, Pam 83 
Johnson, Rob 83, 142, 145 
Johnson, Miss Vera 62 
Johnson, William 83 
Joiner, Sonja 83 
Jones, Mrs. Barbara 42 
Jones, Bobby 83, 139 



Jones, Bobby 83, 139 
Jones, Mr. Cliff S. 16 
Jones, Miss Delores 51 
Jones, James 83 
Jones, Janet 177 
Jones, Jennifer 83 
Jones, Williamson A., 113 
Joseph, Kelly 113 



Kammeyer, John 83, 243 

Keels, Frank 83, 113, 167 

Keller, Mr. George 63 

Kelly, Joe 156 

Kelly, Phil 83, 154 

Kennedy, Jeanette 143 

Keown, Harold 19 

Kephart, Russell 82 

Kerr, Deborah 83 

Kerr, Dr. William 28 

Ketchen, Jacquelyn 83 

Kilein, Joan 84 

Killen, Billy 156 

Kinard, Nance 84 

King, Joe Nell 84, 105, 113, 146 

King, Samuel B., Jr. 113 

King, Thorn 84, 171, 179 

King, Mr. Wayne 28, 243 

Kinlaw, Jerry 84, 167 

Kirby, Annette 84 

Kirchar, Mack F. 114 

Kirk, Dave 243 

Kirkland, Kathryn 84, 174 

Kirkland, Rev. J.M. 16, 17 

Kizer, Kay 84 

Koons, Mary 25 

Koons, Mary 25 

Krill, Katherine 113 

Kuchar, Mark 125 

Kutta, Steve 84 



i_i 



Lacey, Jack R., Jr. 114 

Laffitte, Elizabeth 114, 126, 166, 172 

Lamb, Pam 108, 114, 139, 140, 125 

Lackey, Mr. Lionel 34 

Lancaster, Pam 85, 89 

Lane, Angie 85, 177 

Lawrence, John 85 

Lawson, Mr. Victor 39 

Lawton, Russell 114 

Layne, Ken 195, 217 

League, Don 85 

Ledford, Mr. Ed 54 

Lee, Gwendolyn 85 

Lee, Michael H. 114 

Lee, Rick 156 

Lemacks, Thomas 85 

LeNoir, William 85 

Lesene, Elizabeth R. 115 

Leverette, Ellen 85, 143, 145 

Levett, Dr. Ella 41, 173 

Lewis, Billy 15 

Lewis, Patricia 85 

Lien, Lloyd 85 

Lightsey, Mrs. W. Noris 16 

Littlejohn, Mr. B.R., Jr. 17 



Limehouse, Kathy 85, 152, 144 

Linder, Beth 85 

Linder, James 85, 146 

Ling, Elaine 115, 118, 169 

Lingle, Woody 85, 177, 179 

Litchfield, Debbie 115, 236, 205, 187 

Little, Alan 85 

Locke, Buddy 24, 19 

Long, Harris 115, 160, 166, 238 

Long, Hugh 86 

Long, Susan 152 

Looper, Janet 86, 183 

Lovell, Patrick 86 

Lutz, William Hallett 115 

Ly brand, Michael 178 

Lyons, Susan 86, 148 



M 



Mackey, Robert 87, 243 

Mackery, Perry 87, 158 

Mahan, Dr. Aline 57 

Maige, Judy 87 

Manigault, Rosemary 177 

Mansperger, Capt. Thomas 27 

Mantooth, Rita 247, 88 

Manzo, Charlene 88 

Mappus, Nance 105, 114, 148, 223, 129, 171 

Marenic, Tom 168 

Marion, Gail 222, 223, 88, 172, 173 

Markusen, Mr. Jack 25, 115, 127, 174 

Markusen, Mrs. Jack 25, 21 

Mason, Dr. Franklin G. 16, 17 

Mason, Lucy Anne 152, 233, 88, 89 

Mason, Mary L. 115 

Mathais, Ray 146 

Matthews, Mrs. Ruby 53, 174 

Maxwell, Dr. Henry 54 

McAlhany, Mr. J. Carlisle 16, 17 

McAnn, Cynthia 177 

McCall, Claudette P. 115 

McCart, Steve 177 

McClam, Tommy 86, 168 

McConnell, Diane 247 

McCormick, Rev. Lewis E. 16 

McCoy, Mrs. Doris 33 

McDaniel, Charlotte 247, 177 

McElmurray, Janet 86 

McElveen, Billy 86 

McElveen, Donny 86 

McEachern, Mary Jo 187 

McGee, Daniel R. 115 

McGee, Debbie 86 

McGinnis, Dave 128, 174, 175, 217 

Mclver, Andy 164 

Mclver, Forde 87 

McKeehan, Larry 243 

McKinneth, Willi? m 87 

McLaine, David 156 

McLane, Judy 87 

McLeod, Susan 87 

McMichail, Ralph 87 

McMillan, Mary 87 

McNaughton, Oscar 87 

McNeill, Lou Ann 87, 146, 148, 222 

McSinnis, Dave 125 

Mabry, Charles 87 

Mabry, Lynn 87 

Mack, Orrie Lee 87 

Maige, Judy 177 

Mazyck, Sandra 88 



132 Index 



Mead. Barbara 20 

Mellerd, Emma Jo 87 

Menger, James Andrew 115, 181, 173 

Messerny, Cynthia 88 

Mew, Martha 247, 143 

Meynardie, Stephanie 172, 179 

Michael, Deborah 88 

Middleton, Rev. J.W. 17 

Miller, Bobby 105, 114 

Miller, Chris 115 

Miller, David 88, 217 

Miller, James Michael 115, 88, 145 

Miller, Johnie D. 129 

Miller, Naomi 88 

Miller, Samuel J. 115, 173, 174 

Miller, Sandy 162, 88 

Milligan, Peggy 115 

Milton, Mr. Kenneth 58 

Mims, Carolyn 88, 144 

Minors, Debbie 141, 169, 183, 88, 143, 174 

Missel, Kathy Marie 116 

Mitchum, Janet 88 

Mitchum, Sylvia 116 

Mixson, Larry D. 116, 146 

Modlin, Diane 88 

Mole, Cathy 89 

Molony, Cynthia 89 

Moncrief, Laney 89, 143 

Moon, Nancy 89, 94 

Moore, Mrs. Beverly 42 

Moore, Cathy 89, 143, 166 

Moore, Robert F. 116 

Moore, Toomy 116, 156 

Morgan, Dr. Raymond 62 

Morgan, Theron 89 

Morley, Betsy 90, 74, 141 

Morely, Patsy 139, 21 

Morris, Bob 164 

Morris, Susan 90, 189 

Morrow, Matt 194, 217 

Mosser, Beverly 90, 179 

Motley, Win 158 

Mozie, Lillian 90 

Mozingo, Barbara 116, 65 

Mullinax, Barry 90 

Murdaugh, Kathy 90, 162, 174 

Murray, David W. 116 

Murray Evon 116 

Murray, Gloria 116 

Murray, Janet 116 

Murray, Marveen 90 

Murray, Paulette 90, 165 

Musick, Sherry 90 

Myers, Dwight Carlise 116 

Myers, Rosemary 90, 141, 232 



N 



Nahnytida, Dr. Oksanna 60 
Neal, Randell 90, 154 
Neal, Rodney 90, 166 
Neat, Doreatha 90 
Nelly, Norma L. 116 
Nelson, Carol W. 
Nelson, Chris 179 
Nelson, Ken 90 
Nelson, Rick 177 
Nemeth, Mrs. Betty 30 
Nemeth, Mr. Stephen 36, 175 
Nester, Alice 90, 148, 164 
Nettles, Jamie 156 



Newall, Brad 167 
Newman, Kevlyn 91 
Niketas, Dr. George 32 
Nolan, Wayne 91 
Norris, Bob 91 
Norris, Richard Jr. 116 
Northcutt, Linda 91, 168, 224, 145 
Nowak, Marcella 91 



o 



O'Barr, Dwaine 91 
Odom, Dr. Homer 48, 174 
Oldham, Dianne 91 
O'Quinne, Dianne 164 
Osesky, Paula 116, 125 
O'Shields, Michael L. 117 
O'Quinn, Dianne 91, 162, 166 
Oswalt, David 91 
Overton, Dianna 117 
Overton, Jane 177 
Overton, Dr. Howard 33 
Owens, Belinda 92, 166 
Owens, Keith 154 
Owens, Merrill 92 
Owens, Vivian 92, 207 
Owsley, Lottie 92, 164 



Padgett, Donald 92 

Padgett, Pamela 92 

Padgett, Steve 145 

Pagan, Rosie 205 

Paisley, James 92, 179 

Pait, Michael 92 

Parham, Robert 217 

Parker, Barbara A. 117 

Parker, Doug 144, 195, 217 

Parker, Susie 92 

Parker, Wilbur 92, 195 

Parks, Carol 92, 177 

Parnell, Virginia 92, 164, 166 

Paschal, Clarence 92 

Pasley, James 165, 168, 144 

Patrick, Joy 92, 162 

Peale, Miss Majorie 33 

Peeples, Mrs. Harrison 16 

Penland, Grace 117, 174 

Peper, Warren 92, 139, 215, 94, 145, 185, 243 

Perkens, Mr. Edwin 62 

Perry, Joyce Vivian 117 

Perry, Shannon 177 

Peters, Jacky 145 

Peters, John 93 

Pettrick, Mrs. Eillen 36 

Phillips, Rosa 173, 117 

Picking, Jonathan 173, 117, 174 

Pickney, Jo 93 

Platts, Gene 117 

Plexico, Gerald 154 
Plummer, Dedree L. 117, 169 
Polite, Eleanor 93 
Porter, Dorothy 177 
Porto, Mrs. Karen Del 57 
Powers, Steve 93 
Prather, Joseph 118 
Price, Mr. Charles 19 



Price, Corky 93, 154 

Price, David Robert 118 

Price, Donna 93 

Price, Ken 93, 179 

Price, Linda 118, 169, 223, 128, 143 

Price, Roy 93, 171 

Priest, James 93, 171 

Prine, Cynthia, 94 

Pruitt, Ann 94, 145 

Puckett, Joe 94, 192 

Pulliam, Beth 94 



Quickel, Gerald 146 



Ragone, Paul 243 

Ragsdale, Linda 94 

Rainey, Mike 154 

Ramsey, Louis 94 

Ramsey, James H. 118, 164, 144, 145 

Ramsey, John C. 118, 154, 164, 145 

Rankin, Rodney 156 

Ratley, Linda 118 

Ratliff, Robin 94 

Redfearn, Brucie 119, 152 

Reed, Marilyn E. 119, 139, 140, 143, 177 

Reid, Sherry 94, 177 

Reid, Tom 195 

Reider, Charles 94 

Reitzer, Dr. Paul 40, 173 

Rentz, Bobby 95 

Reesch, George H. Ill 119, 156 

Revis, Darlene 95, 172 

Reynolds, Denise 95 

Rhodes, George 156 

Rhodes, Melvin 95 

Rhodes, Robert N. 119, 95 

Rhodes, W. C. 95 

Ricciardi, Paul 193, 194 

Rich, Lynn 166 

Richardson, Catherine 95 

Richardson, Elizabeth 95 

Richardson, Jean 141, 162, 169, 183, 95, 143 

Richter, Mr. Ken 22, 119 

Rickenbacker, Connie 95, 143, 177 

Rickenbacker, Ronald 119 

Rigney, Reynolds 150, 95, 144, 179 

Riols, Jerome C. 119 

Risher, Rhett 95, 145, 166, 179 

Rison, Mr. David 41 

Rivers, Dr. James 35 

Robinson, Miss Harriett 43 

Robinson, Kenneth 119 

Robinson, Robert 95 

Rogers, Clarence 194 

Rogers, Ronnie 95 

Rogers, Dr. Wallace 44 

Rollins, Miss Suzanne 38 

Rowland, Butch 146, 95, 142 

Royal, David 154 

Rughton, Trent 170 

Ruotalo, John N. 119 

Ruppert, Jimmy 154, 174 

Rushton, Steve 174 

Russell, Faye 96 

Ryall, Tom 193 



Index 133 



Sabel, Sanford 119 
Samb, John 96, 160 
Sanders, Donna 166, 177 
Sanders, Mr. Guy S. 16 
Sanders, Lee 119 
Sanders, Sara 96, 89, 185 
Sanders, Tommy 118, 140, 154 
Scarborough, Harry C. 119, 167 
Schlatt, Mrs. Georgia 60 
Schwerin, Vincent 96 
Schreckengast, Jean 96, 177 
Schroeder, Eddie 96, 150 
Schroeder, Tanya T. 119 
Seeney, Tom 96 
Sepanta, Kaveh 96 
Settle, Mr. Jim 29, 217 
Seymour, Marforie A. 119 
Shanklin, Doug 120, 239, 243 
Sharp, Pamela 96 
Sharpe, Mrs. Kathryn 55, 173 
Shaw, Gloria 96 
Shaw, Margaret E. 120 
Shealy, Charles 96 
Shearer, Linda 128 
Sheffield, William L. 120, 146 
Sheridan, Clark Glen 120 
Shoguy, Vicki 120, 148 
Shokes, Clyde 150 
Sims, Beverly 169 
Simmons, Gloria 96, 165, 172 
Simmons, Lynn 96, 180 
Simmons, Michael 174 
Singleton, Bill 177, 179 
Singley, Shirley 96, 172 
Sloan, Billy 
Smiley, Anna 96, 165 
Smith, Barbie 97, 247 
Smith, Dr. Charles 32 
Smith Darrell 97, 168 
Smith, David W. 120 
Smith, Larry 154 
Smith, James 97, 120, 166 
Smith, Jerry 120 
Smith, Larry W. 120, 144 
Smith, Jo Anne 97 
Smith, Julian 97 
Smith, Larry 97 
Smith, Ronald 97 
Smith, Rusty 150 
Smith, Shan 156 
Smoak, Beth 97, 152, 144 
Smoak, James A. 97, 156 
Smoak, Jerome D., Jr. 120 
Smoak, J. W. 158 
Smoak, Larry 98, 146 
Smyre, Jim 158 
Snider, Craig 158, 144 
Snyder, Lyn 98, 162 
Snyder, Ray 98 
Speights, Mary 125 
Solesbee, Joanne 98 
Sox, Christine 127 
Sox, Robbie 120 
Spake, Roxanne 98 
Sparrow, Walter 98, 179 
Spell, Thomas B. 120, 156 
Steed, Shirley 98, 165 
Steiger, John 98 
Stephens, Janice 120, 152 



Stevens, Wyatt 146 

Stewart, Mrs. Hazel 37 

Still, Diane 98 

Stone, David 18 

Storm, Miss Doris 31 

Strickland, Charles 98, 146 

Stuckey, Jon 98, 146 

Stutta, Charles 99 

Summers, Richard 99, 166 

Summey, Richard 181, 182, 177, 185 

Swearinger, Anna 121, 152 

Swearman, Alice 121, 173 

Swindell, Gerald William, Jr. 121, 139, 150, 

164, 189 
Szostak, John 193 



T 



Talarico, Mrs. Sandra 29, 247 
Tankersly, Jack 99, 179 
Tanner, Cindy 99, 148, 145 
Tasley, Henry 99 
Taylor, David 160, 164, 171, 179 
Taylor, Mary Alice 99, 177 

Taylor, Priscilla 121 
Taylor, W. Allen 99 
Taylor, W. David 121, 140 
Tennyson, Bruce Mack 121 
Tenneyson, Jim 99 
Thomas, Alice E. 121 
Thomas, Phill 99 
Thomas, Robert 243 
Thompson, Mary 99 
Thompson, Sammy 99 
Thompson, Sonja 165, 99 
Thompson, Robert A. 121 

Thornley, Randall 99 

Thorpe, Renee 99 

Tiller, harvey Wilson, Jr. 121, 146, 144 

Timms, George 99 

Tobin, John 100, 225, 145 

Todds, Mrs. Betty Ann 31 

Tomlinson, Tom 100 

Toole, Richard 122 

Touchberry, Mr. Furman 24 

Touchberry, Mrs. Furman 24 

Towles, Steve 100 

Trent, Tazma 100 

Truitt, Becky 100 

Tucker, Cynthia 100, 247 

Turner, Cathy 101 

Turner, Fred 139, 154, 144 

Turner, James M. 122 

Turner, Karen 122 

Turner, Woody 145 

Tyson, Libby 101 



Uzzle, Donald 101 

Uzzle, Mitch 154 

Ulmer, Gena 101 

Utsey, Jan 101, 180, 205, 187 



Vallentine, Jack Gray III 122 
Vallentine, Mimi Beach 122 
Vanella, Dr. Lawrence 50 
Vanella, Mrs. Jean 50 
Varner, Vic 103, 166, 171, 177, 179 
Vassar, Stephen D. 122 
Veronee, Cyril A. 122 
Vigne, Bob 193 



w 



V 



Waddell, Charles 101, 164 

Walker, Irby E. 122, 160, 164, 125, 173 

Walker, John Jefferson 101 

Wall, Paul 101, 167 

Walsh, Carol 148, 144 

Walters, Joan 101 

Ward, Mr. Joseph 58 

Ward, Mrs. Paula 42 

Warren, Donald 101 

Waters, Sheila 101 

Weathers, Ray 170 

Weaver, Clyde Robert 122 

Weber, Carol 123 

Weber, Rev. Joe R. 17 

Weeks, Thomas C, Jr. 123, 164, 168, 173 

Welty, Mr. Charles 28, 243 

Wenzel, Randy 101, 89 

Westover, Mary Anne 102, 164, 187, 183 

Whaley, Richard L. 123 

Wheless, Dr. Mary 62 

Whipper, Benjamin 123 

White, Josh 225 

White, Johnnie 102 

White, June 102 

White, Nate 243 

Whiteley, Donald 102, 179 

Whitfield, John D. 123 

Whitney, Steve 102, 194 

Whittle, Connie 74, 139, 143, 166 

Whittle, Del 72, 150, 142, 145 

Whitworth, Bob 102, 146 

Whaley, Kathy 102, 247 

Wiggins, John 154, 145 

Wilder, Carolyn 102 

Williams, Cynthia 102 

Williams, Donna 102 

Williams, Glenn 171 

Williams, Harriett 247 

Williams, Les 102 

Williams, Odessa 102, 172 

Williams, Stephen C. 123, 156 

Williams, Sarah D. 123 

Williamson, Donna 103, 143 

Willis, Carson 154, 103 

Wilson, Davie 103, 158 

Wilson, John I. 123 

Wilson, Judy 103, 165 

Wilson, Reed 154 

Wimberiy, Cathi 74, 100, 103, 164, 169, 143 

Wimmer, John 193 

Winters, Clifford G. 123 

Wise, Stan 142 

Witherspoon, Andra 165 

Witherspoon, Lavern 103, 165, 177 

Wofford, Carol 123, 152 

Woods, Lamar 123 

Worthy, Mr. Fred 175 

Wright, Ginger 103, 184 

Wright, Joe 103 

Wright, Mr. Wallker 20 

Wycoff, Francis 139, 140, 224, 145, 184 



134 Index 



X 



Y 



Yarborough, Beth 103, 139, 140, 164, 222, 205 

Yazell, Pam 103, 169 

Yazell, Roderick L. 123, 169, 172, 173 

Yost, Judith 123, 140, 169, 205, 183, 125, 129, 172 

Yost, Mrs. Julia 22 

Yost, Mr. Oliver 39 

Young, Sharon 123 

Younts, Kemp 154 



Zerkel, Lynn 103, 166, 179 



Index 135 




136 Division 



We merged together into one body 
of people sometimes uniting all for 
one purpose, and other times just 
because we got pushed there . . . 
masses converged in the canteen 
during free hours and in the dining 
hah at meals . . . Clubs, cliques, 
and committees grew as the bodies 
converged into the character of 
B.C.C. 

BODIES 










INTO 
CHARACTER 



Division 137 




' 



"" •'■ "■ 





Cabinet and 
officers guide 
SGA 



Serving as advisors to the presi- 
dent, the members of the President's 
cabinet share the responsibilities of 
student government by chairing 
committees. SGA officers take care 
of the routine activities. 

President's Cabinet: Jerry Swindell, Elections 
Committee; Bobby Jones, Attorney General; 
Fred Turner, Presidential Advisor; Robbie 
Huckaby, Travel Committee; Debbie Ham- 
ilton, Secretary; Gene Belk, President; Francis 
Wycoff, Concert Committee; Connie Whittle, 
Religious Affairs; Beth Yarborough, Class Af- 
fairs; Marilyn Reed, Food Committee; Warren 
Peper, Junior Class President; Miss Patsy 
Morley, Advisor. 



138 SGA 




Gene Belk, President; Pam Lamb, Vice-presi- 
dent; Debbie Hamilton, Secretary; Butch 
Ham, Treasurer. 



President's Cabinet 139 



Encouraging reforms in every- 
thing from the food service to girl's 
dormitory rules, the Senate is de- 
signed as one of the governmental 
bodies. Its main purpose is to repre- 
sent the student and provide for 
them a means by which they can air 
their gripes and possibly reach a 
solution. 






Senate: seated; Francis Wycoff, Deanne 
Bunch, Marian Campbell, Judy Yost, Beth 
Yarborough, Marilyn Reed, Cathy Hagen, Da- 
vid Taylor; standing; Art Beasley, Susan 
Faulk, Debbie Hamilton, Pam Lamb, Nancy 
Evans, Tommy Sanders. 



140 Senate 



Student Senate pushes changes, 






Senate: seated; Raymond Brown, Jean Rich- 
ardson, Debbie Minors, Betsy Morley, Rose- 
mary Myers, Donald Gore. 



Senate 141 



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At one of their dinner meetings, girl residence 
assistants discuss problems that arise during 
the week, and how to handle them. 

Men R.A.'s: L to R: Seated: Charles Hall, Del 
Whittle, Rob Johnson, John Assay, Joe Clary, 
Jerry Fox, Standing: Stan Wise, Jim Blair, 
John Buck, Butch Rowland. 






Residence Assistants 
aid dorm directors 



142 House Councils 




Hired to assist the residence di- 
rectors with their jobs are the resi- 
dence assistants. They maintained 
weekly duties from handing out 
linen to making room checks. Each 
R.A. must also take his turn with 
nightly duty. 



WRA: Marilyn Reed, Secretary; Kathy Borom, 
President; South Dorm, Connie Rickenbaker, 
Freshman Representative; Kathy Moore, Ju- 
nior Representative; Linda Price, President; 
Cely Clarke, Treasurer; Linda Cleland, Social 
Chairman. 

Residence Assistants: L to R: Seated; Cathi 
Wimberly, Laney Moncrief, Jeanette Kennedy, 
Deane Bunch, Connie Whittle, Donna Wil- 
liamson. Standing: Kay Bayne, Trudy Eskew, 
Judy Duncan, Susan Faulk, Karen Ballard, 
Debbie Minors, Nancy Carpenter, Martha 
Bullard, Martha Mew, Jean Richardson, Ellen 
Leverette. 




House Councils 143 




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Lou Anne McNeill 
Bob Whilworth 
Doug Berne thul > 



Ins Strickland 
1 Quickel 
;h and/or 
Bussed Eubundks 
Bud Linde.T 
Pau/ Hinson 
Lurry Swouk 
Billy Sheffield 
Bay Mafhuis * 
Butch Bow/and 
Frank Borland 
j\rt:Beasley 





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Joy Belvin 
Susan Lyons 
Vicki Shogry 




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Henry Chiles 
Tommy Huffines 
Larry Cannon 
Reynolds Rigney 
Clyde Shakes 
Joe Bennett 
Ernie Barn's 
Nolan Gallaham 
Carles Cook 



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Eddie Schroeder 
Bruce Bennett 
Pax Darlington 
Jerry Swindell 
Rit Hinners 
Del Whittle 
Joe Clary 
Rusty Smith 




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Anna Swearinger 
Lucy Anne Mason 
Jane Graves 
Beth Smoak 
Luci Chandler 
Renee Evans 
Nancy Evans 
Kathie Limehouse 
Carol Wofford 
Marian Campbell 
Janice Stephens 
Connie Gardner 
Brucie Redfearn 
Susan Long 








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jimmy Ruppert 




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Mike Batson : 
Michal Hickman 
Bill Barritt 
David McLaia 
Clai Hassel 
Jamie Nettles 
Tony Spell 
Billy Lewis 
Tommy Moore 
Billy Killen 
Richard Crenshaw 
fames Smoak 




Mike Blanding 

Jimmy Hutto ■ 
Kelly Joseph 
Hank fieesch 
Rick §pet' 
Bobby Atkinson 
Steve. Williams . 
Cliff Brown 
Gene -Belk 
George Rhodes 
John Bixrress ' , 
Rodney Rankin 
Gene Behr* 
Shan Smith 











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jean Richardson 
Lyn Snyder 
joy Patrick 
Judy Duncan 
Charla Johnson 
Phyllis Garrick 
Dianna O'Quinn 
Sandy Miller 
Kathy Murdaugh 
Danajean Bleus 
Dee dee Henry 



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'"■•■■■■;::■•*' 



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TOrt^miv^tfiMsLiMdlim 



Young Republicans: Virginia Parnell, Michael 
Johnson, David Taylor, John Ramsey, vice- 
president; John Cannon, Bob Morris, Andy 
Mclver, Jim Ramsey, treasurer; Charles Wad- 
dell, Mr. Oliver Barnes, advisor; Janelle Hol- 
liday, Marcia Findley, Rit Hinnirs, Cathi 
Wimberly, secretary; Pax Darlington, Mary 
Anne Westover, Dianne O'Quinne, Jerry 
Swindell, president. 




1972 is the year for political views. 




Young Democrats: Beth Yarborough, treas- 
urer; Irby Walker, vice-president; James Blair, 
president; Peggy Carter, secretary; Thomas 
Weeks, Alice Nester, Lottie Owsley. 



164 Young Republicans, Young Democrats 




Afro-American Society: Shirley Steed, Al- 
fredia Dailey, Margie Brown, Brenda Bryant, 
Evloa DeLee, Sonja Thompson, Cheryll Bow- 
man, Judy Wilson, Betty Cam, Ana Smiley, 
Paulette Murray, Andra Witherspoon, Lou- 
vern Coaxum, Harold Johnson, Kenneth Rob- 
inson, Laverne Witherspoon, Elnora Barn- 
well, James Pasley, Gloria Simmons. 



With the election year occuring in 
1972, the political clubs on campus 
went to work campaigning for their 
candidates. The excitement passed 
by mid-semester and the clubs set- 
tled down to the meetings to edu- 
cate themselves in politics. 



Afro-American Society 165 






:.:- V ' 



BYW: L to R: Connie Whittle, Pres.; Nancy 
Carpenter, Missions Chairman; Kathy Moore, 
Prog. Chairman; Belinda Owens, Vicky Cra- 
ven, Diane O'Quinn, Susan Faulk, Lynn Duck- 
ett, Lib Lafitte, Donna Sanders, Karen Brann- 
lett, Jean Campbell, Chairman-prayer 
calender; Janelle Holliday. 



BSU: on floor: Lynn Zerkle, Harris Long, pres- 
ident; Becky Gruber, Bud Summers. On 
couch: Lynn Rich, advisor; Jimmy Smith, 
Mike Gay, Virginia Parnell, Rodney Neal, 
Rhett Risher, Karen Ballard, program chair- 
man; Vic Varner, music coordinator. 





' '>-, ,.' 




166 Religious clubs 



. 




Unity stems from the religious clubs 



Religious clubs on campus 
created for students of various de- 
nominations an atmosphere of 
friendship and unity. Ministerial 
students formed a body in order 
that they might better prepare them 
selves for the ministry. 



Ministerial Alliance: L to R: Front Row: Paul 
Wall, Jimmy Davis, Jerry Kinlaw, Sam Isgett, 
Dr. Haight. Back Row: Frank Keels, Legrand 
Duprey, Brad Newall, Harry Scarborough. 



Religious Clubs 167 



Swearing in of Air Force ROTC cadets took 
place in a plane in mid-air on a trip to 
Savannah. 




437 TH MAW 




ROTC: L to R: Colonel Handlin, Cadet Cap- 
tain Tom Marenic, Cadet Technical Sergeant 
Linda Northcutt, Cadet 2nd lieutenant 
Tommy McClam, Cadet Airman Darrell 
Smith, Cadet 2nd lieutenant James L. Pasley 
Jr., Cadet 1st lieutenant Henry Chiles. 



168 Arnold Air Society 



Societies honor academic e 





Recognizing students who are 
outstanding in their academic 
fields, Gamma Beta Phi members 
are selected as pledges for the first 
semester and must maintain a high 
grade point ratio. The Arnold Air 
Society recognizes the achieve- 
ments of those students in Air Force 
ROTC. 



Gamma Beta Phi: L to R: Rick Yazell, Pam Ya- 
zell, Beverly Sims, Jean Richarson, Jo Drake, 
Cathi Wimberly, Cathy Hutchison, Debbie 
Minors, Judy Yost, Vice-President; Linda 
Price, President; Elaine Ling, Treasurer; Bar- 
bara Jo Hentosh, Dedee Plummer, Artie 
Hughes, Pepi Bates, Cathy Antley, Thomas 
Weeks. 



Gamma Beta Phi 169 



Circle K: L to R: Ray Weathers, Treasurer; 
Leroy Humphries, president; Bill Casey, Trent 
Rughton, secretary. 




Service and academic 

clubs encourage 

fellowship and knowledge 



Students on the B.C.C. campus 
could find clubs in almost any aca- 
demic field. The music department 
offered a group for music educators, 
while all physical education majors 
and minors were members of the 
P.E. club. Circle K offered men a 
chance to serve their community. 



170 Menc 




MENC: L to R: Back row: Robin Haney, Thorn 
King, Glenn Williams, David Taylor, Vic Var- 
ner, Roy Price, Rick Finklea, Nancy Mappus. 
Front Row: Mrs. Blakely, Kathy Embry, Che- 
ryl Broadway, Barbara Epps, Ed Homan, Jim 
Priest, Dr. Howe. 



Circle K 171 




Social Science clubs 
analyze human nature 



Sociology, Top to bottom: fames Balir, presi- 
dent; Rick Yazell, Judy Yost, Gloria Simmons, 
Cely Clarke, Barbara Jo Hentosh, Treas; Step- 
hanie Meynardie, Gail Marion, Sec.,; Lib Laf- 
fitte, Darlene Revis, Odessa Williams, Shirley 
Singley. 



Social scientists find themselves 
investigating every subject from 
what man did in the past to how hu- 
mans affect each other. Each of 
these courses in history and sociol- 
ogy ties together for a student his 
relationship to his fellow man. 



172 Sociology, Pi Gamma Mu 




Front Row: Mrs. Linda Gooding, Irby Walker Ella Levett, Sylvia Franchini, Archie Fran- Andress, Thomas Weeks, Jonathan picking. 
Vice. Pres., Nancy Carpenter, Barbara Jo Hen- chini. Back Row: James Blair President, Mrs. Andy Menger, Dr. Paul Reitzer. 
tosh, Alice Sweatman Sec. Treas., Dr. Kaye Sharpe, Dr. Robert 




Tri Psi Chi: L to R: Priscilla Infinger, Gail Mar- 
ion, Judy Green, Mrs. Helen Barry, Rosa Phil- 
lops, Lynn Buero; Back Row: Doug Elliot, Rick 
Yazell, president; Sammy Miller, James Blair. 



Tri Psi Chi 173 



American Chemical Society: L to R: Front Kirkland, Don Copley. Back Row: Fanourioj 
Row: William Heatley, Dr. Bonette, Greg Cer- Ferderoigoi, Dr. Odom, Dave Mclnnis, Jim 
rato, Butch Byron, Debby Clark, Kathryn Collins, Jack Markusen, Jimmy Rupert, Mi- chael Simmons, Steve Rushtoon. 




Education; Front Row: Mrs. Ruby Matthews, Charles Bruer. Back Row: Vickie Craven, 
Kathy Murdaugh, Nancy Carpenter, Debbie Sammy Miller, 1st v.p.; Carol Jeffords, Doug 
Minors, Sec; Grace Penaland, Pres.; Dr. Elliot, 2nd v.p.; Jonathan Picking. 



174 ACS Education Association 







Sigma Zeta: Front to Back: Betsy Brown, 
Kathy Glenn, pres.; Mr. Fred Worthy, Dr. 
Stephen Nemeth, Butch Byron, Ronald Frank, 
Leroy Humphries, Dave McGinnis, Dr. Car- 
roll, Dr. Chestnutt, John Balthezer, Robert 
Heatley, Sec. Treas.; Fanourioj Jerderigoi 



Academic organizations are outlets to 
a different world 



Sigma Zeta 175 



Rehearsal at least twice during the week pre- 
pares the chorus for it's concerts, one of 
which is presented during convocation. 




176 Chorus 



Bill Singleton 
Pete Bradham 
Marilyn Reed 
Ervin Greene 
Lee Cox 

Lavern Witherspoon 
Sharon Reid 
Avis Berry 
Woody LingJe 
Margaret Carter 
Charlotte McDaniel 
CheryJ Bowman 
Connie Rickenbaker 
Dorothy Porter 
Angie Lane 
Mary Alice Taylor 



Barbara Epps 
Richard Summey 
Karen Ballard 
James Finklea 
Phillip Hallman 
Sally Brenneman 
Cynthia McArn 
John Brown 
jane Overton 
Rick Nelson 
William Flynn 
Lorelei Cotton 
Larry Baker 
Estelle Chisolm 
Judy Maige 
Jean Schregkengast 



Suzanne Cummings 
Patricia Barton 
Belinda Dickerson 
Susan Horres 
Billy Sloan 
Shannon Perry 
Rosemary Manigault 
Lynn Duckett 
Vic Varner 
Janet Jones 
Steve McCart 
Robin Haney 
Harold Johnson 
Donna Sanders 




Chorus moves to regular class time. 



Voicing all types of music from 
religious to secular to folk, the 
chorus of the Baptist College is open 
to all students. Members of the 
chorus may recieve hours and 
credit toward graduation while en- 
joying trips to many towns and in- 
stitutions to sing. 



Chorus 177 



The size being about the same as 
last year, the bands progressed even 
further, in spite of their crowded 
quarters. Growing in popularity is 
the stage band. They added vests, 
ties, and music stands to give their 
appearance the unified look. 




Above, the stage band rehearses and performs 
a concert for the Board of Trustees, while the 
concert band polishes up at rehearsal. 



178 Band 





Concert 


Stage 


Beverly Mosser 


flute 




Catherine Barton 


flute 




Annette Chandler 


flute 




Bonnie Hatcher 


clarinet 




Pete Branham 


clarinet 


baritone saxophone 


Harold Johnson 


clarinet 




Jack Tankersly 


alto saxophone 


alto saxophone 


Don Brandon 


clarinet 




Henry Paisley 


alto saxophone 


alto saxophone 


Walter Sparrow 


tenor saxophone 


tenor saxophone 


Thorn King 


french horn 


trumpet and 
percussion 


Ed Hollman 


french horn 




Ken Price 


trumpet 




Tommy Flack 


trumpet 


trumpet 


Lynn Zerkle 


trumpet 


trumpet 


Michael Lybrand 


trumpet 


trumpet 


Dan Bailey 


trumpet 


trumpet 


Vic Varner 


trombone 


guitar 


Donald Whiteley 


trombone 


trombone 


Bill Singleton 


trombone 


trombone 


David Taylor 


tuba 




Chris Nelson 


tuba 


bass 


Frank Faison 


percussion 


drums and 
percussions 


Rhett Risher 


percussion 




Stephanie Meynardie 


percussion 




Reynolds Rigney 


baritone horn 


trombone 


Woody Lingle 




piano 


Karen Ballard 




piano 



Band overcomes cramped quarters 





******* 









Band 179 



Sefer 



Lynn Simmons, business manager; Jan Utsey, 
editor. 







':\ 



■ :' 



^ 




180 Sefer 



Published twice during the year, 
the literary magazine provides stu- 
dents with an outlet through which 
they may have their works pub- 
lished. They may contribute written 
material, prose, poetry and art 
work. 

Richard Summey, layout editor; Andy Men- 
ger, assistant editor. 







Sefer 181 



"'"''""-"," '■-■■ - 





182 Newspaper 



T 



Reporters: Mary Ann Westover, Judy Yost, 
(ean Richardson, Janet Looper. Sports editor, 
Guy Bridges; Features editor, Debbie Minors; 
Religious editor, Karen Ballard. 








mm. 



Buc 'N Print strives for more issues 




Making it's ultimate goal of pub- 
lishing more issues per semester, the 
Buc 'n Print staff worked in two- 
week cycles. Minor problems inhib- 
ited a few issues, but the staff man- 
aged to cover every area from bas- 
ketball and Miss BCC to registration 
and editorials. 



Newspaper 183 




184 Cutlass 



With changes to a now photogra- ent. The use of full and process 

pher for class pictures and the plan color was the proudest edition, Judy Duncan , Ron Harvey, Business manager; 

for the cJass section, the staff tried to along with the change in type and Sara Sanders, Warren Pepper, Richard 
moke the book just a little bit differ- paper. Summey 

"Cutlass" attempts several changes. 




Cutlass 185 



Cheerleaders 



to victory 



Selected from the entire student 
body, cheerleaders are chosen at the 
beginning of the year. They support 
BCC team at home and away 
games. New uniforms, added cheers, 
and a screaming vitality helped 
them lead the Bucs to victory. 



Cheerleaders: Top to Bottom: Lynne Fortini, 
Mary Westover, Jan Utsey, Mary Jo 
McEachern, July Embler, Lynne Buero, Deb- 
bie Litchfield. 




186 Cheerleaders 




Cheerleaders 187 



Shocking Baptist College and the 
whole of Charleston was Friday's 
rain and sleet that turned to snow. 
Covered by 7 inches, the campus re- 
flected students throwing snow, slid- 
ing down hiJJs on "borrowed" trays 
and walking on the pond. The fire- 
place in the girls lobby served as the 
gathering place after dark. 





•'J'' 




Record 

snow hits 

Charleston 



188 Snow and Photography 




f 



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Increasing this year to two assis- 
tants, the photography sta/^ at- 
tempted to work under a new plan. 
Instead of an annual photographer, 
and a newspaper photographer, the 
photography department was 
formed to serve the annual, newspa- 
per, Se/er and public relations. It is 
a separate department on it's own. 




system. 



Jerry Swindell, head photographer; assistants, 
Frank Borland and Susan Morris. 







190 Division 




Character, the thing that makes 
baptist college unique . . . the little 
things we can call our own, sea 
gulls, the muddy pond with all of its 
tradition . . . and of course the most 
unique characteristic of all, the 
people who are the bodies con- 
verging into the character of B.C.C. 



converge 
into 






Division 191 







- 



Track starts 
preparation 
for matches 

Robbie Huckaby and Randy Goodell 

Faculty and students are prepared to clock in 
their winner. What more could Baptist Col- 
lege ask for than to have a dozen timers? 



; 



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■■//■ iUi'f^r'" - 




192 Track 




The gun goes off and the race is on. Paul Ric- 
ciardi, Bob Vigne, Tom Ryall, John Szostak, 
II Mical Embler, and John Wimmer. 



Track season officially started in 
February of this year. Just like all 
other sports, though, every trackster 
has spent hundreds of hours prac- 
ticing for upcoming events. 



3* ff 




;< 



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Track 193 



Season begins at Ohio State meet 




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TRACK SCHEDULE 






DATE OPPONENT 


Feb. 


23-24 


Ohio State Indoor Meet. 


Mar. 


10 


Memphis State 




17 


Pembroke & E. Tenn. 
State 




23-24 


Furman Relays 




30-31 


Florida Relays 


Apr. 


7 


Carolina Relays 




10 


U.S.C. 




13-14 


Buccaneer Relays 




27-28 


Penn Relays 




30 


District 6 Championship 


May 


4-5 


Quantico Relays 




12 


Tom Black Classic 




19 


Southeastern Champ. 




23-25 


NAIA Championship 


June 


1-2 


NCAA 




7-9 


NCAA University 
Division 


194 Track 





.'-'•. 




Steve Ricciardi, Steve Whitney, Clarence Rog- 
ers, and Matt Morrow. 



Afternoon events attract the crowds. Wilbur 
Parker and Gloria Holden are among the stu- 
dent that came to see B.C.C. track meet. 



BPr* 



ft#* i 



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Doug Parker, Tom Confer, and Josh Gadsden Dave Hasse, Tom Reid, and Jim Blair 



Ken Layne, Hal Bowin, and James Bryan 



Track 195 



Season begins at Ohio State meet 



■ i 

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p- 

















TRACK SCHEDULE 






DATE OPPONENT 


Feb. 


23-24 


Ohio State Indoor Meet. 


Mar. 


10 


Memphis State 




17 


Pembroke & E. Term. 
State 




23-24 


Furman Relays 




30-31 


Florida Relays 


Apr. 


7 


Carolina Relays 




10 


U.S.C. 




13-14 


Buccaneer Relays 




27-28 


Penn Relays 




30 


District 6 Championship 


May 


4-5 


Quantico Relays 




12 


Tom Black Classic 




19 


Southeastern Champ. 




23-25 


NAIA Championship 


June 


1-2 


NCAA 




7-9 


NCAA University 
Division 


194 Track 






w\ 



Steve Ricciardi Steve Whitney, Clarence Rog- Afternoon events attract the crowds. Wilbur 
ers, and Matt Morrow. Parker and Gloria Holden are among the stu- 

dent that came to see B.C.C. track meet. 









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Doug Parker, Tom Confer, and Josh Gadsden Dave Hasse, Tom Reid, and Jim Blair 



Ken Layne, Ha) Bowin, and James Bryan 



Track 195 



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n en nn fit 



.- . .-. • • 




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Records i 



set by 
track team 

Greg Stowe and Ron Jackson 



Dave Mclnnis, Wallace Johnson, and Steve 
Towles 




196 Track 






HL * Al±± & 




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Billy McElveen, Josh Gadson, Steve Towles, 
Jim Blair, John Allen, Clarence Rogers, Robbie 
Huckaby, Mical Embler, Matt Morrow, Tom 
Reid, Hal Bowin, Randy Goodell, Paul Ric- 
ciardi, Steve Ricciardi, Dave Mclnnis, Les 
Williams, Bill Barrett, John Neff, Tom Seeney, 
Scott Murray, Lynn Mabry, Steve Whitney, 
Doug Parker, Tom Confer, Wallace Johnson, 
Gene Head, Hames Bryan, Dave Hasse, Rob- 
ert Parham, Joe Puckett, Bob Vigne, Fred 
Wright, Andy Atwell, Ron Jackson, David 
Miller, John Szostak. 



Hurdles, dashes, jumps, pole 
vaults, relays, throwing, and wile 
runs are all a part of the Baptist 
College events during a track meet. 
The guys that participate in them 
come from states ranging from New 
Jersey to Florida. 



Andy Atwell; John Szostak and Bob Vigne 
race against Furman in the high hurdles. 




Freddy Wright 



Track 197 



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The finish line is 
the main goal 



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^^«.i.i*^™:,,^« 







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Head coach, Howard Bagwell; Paul Riccardi, Tom Confer, Matt Morrow, Dave Mclnnis, 
Scott Murray. Gene Head, Gene Belk. 



198 Track 




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Lynn Mabry, John Allen, Tom Seeney. 
Mical Embler, John Neff. 



Fulfilling the expectations of the 
students, faculty, and the adminis- 
tration, the Buc track team made 
their way through meets all over the 
Southeast. With skill in running, 
jumping, and hurdling, they brought 
home numerous victories. 



Track 199 




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Corky Price, Roger Nielson, Mark Bishop. 
Tommy Dyches, Jerry Gardner, Dean Finley. 
Larry Cobb. 



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200 Baseball 



A 



L 





L to Rj Front row: Joe Buckeister, Ed Anker- 
son, James Smoak, Steve Quinn, Dean Finley, 
Bill Smith, Mike O'Shiels, Coach Bustle. Sec- 
ond row: Gary Douty, Corky Price, Tommy 
Dyches, Gary Graham, Roger Nielson, Larry 
Cobb, Jerry Gardner, Mark Bishop, Wayne 
Jarrett. 

Joe Buckheister, James Smoak. 

With new members to the team 
and returning greats, the Bucs are 
sure to combine running, pitching, 
and batting skill to create a season 
full of action and excitement. Com- 
peting in NAIA District 6, Bucs, ex- 
pect a victorious spring with a full 
schedule. 



New members 
spark Buc team 



Baseball 201 




Baseball schedule 



Coach Bustle, Ed Anderson, Mike O'Shields, 
Gary Graham, Gary Douty. Wayne Jarrett, 
Mark Bishop, Joe Buckheister. 



Date 


Opponent 


March 


1 


U.S.C. 




5 


Pembroke 




9 


Wabash College 




10 


Wabash College (2) 




15 


Augusta 




16 


Davidson 




17 


Wilmington 




19 


Francis Marion 




24 


Erskine (2) 




26 


Furman 




29 


Francis Marion 



Date Opponent 

April 3 Newberry 

4 Armstrong 

5 U.S.C. 
10 Augusta 

12 Wofford 

13 Pembroke 

14 Wilmington 

23 Campbell 

24 Wofford 

25 Furman 

26 Armstrong 
28 Mars Hill (2) 

May 2 Newberry 

4 Davidson 



202 Baseball 






k 








Bill Smith, Wayne Jarrett, Steve Quinn. 



Baseball 203 






Memories 
Flash to 
Yesterday 

"Flashback" recalls for up- 
perclassmen Spring Happenings in 
Review. It centers on the regular 
functions occurring after the annual 
went to press, and happenings that 
no one can predict . . . Buco 
disappears. 

SGA elections brought a run-off 
for treasurer and new student lead- 
ers while graduation took an entire 
class away. Visitors filled the cam- 
pus with the dedication of the Strom 
Thurmond student center and the 
appearance of Vice-president 
Agnew. 

Spring sparked the formation of 
an intramural softball league; and 
the wheels began to turn for a new 
social club. 



Customarily, the rains fall on BCC's campus 
as spring insists that rain coats and umbrellas 
are a part of well-worn attire. 

Involvement is a key factor as students gather 
around a pool of unrest. Those who are inter- 
ested combine forces which produce results. 

Hands were snapping and toes were tapping 
at the '72 Junior-Senior. A luau and dance at 
the Sand Dune brought life to living color. 




204 Flashback 








£■ 




Senator Strom Thurmond, Republican from 
S.C., was honored as his name crowned the 
Student Center in dedication ceremonies. 

Appearing at the dedication last May was 
Spiro Agnew, Vice-President of the United 
States. 

May Day 1972: (an Utsey, Susan Faulk, Cely 
Clark, Beth Yarborough, Pat Bull, Rosie Pa- 
gan, Debbie Litchfield, Judy Yost, and Judy 
Duncan. 



Flashback 205 



Trips to the beach and searching 
for summer jobs ended the spring se- 
mester for many students . . . and 
summer began. Days were filled 
with classes that lasted for atmost 
two hours at a time, hardly bear- 
able, and then off to work. Remem- 
ber the conservation kids, the senior 
citizens, and aJJ the other guests 
that kept us company? 




Graduation ceremonies in May, 1972, 
presented diplomas to one hundred and 
eighty-nine seniors. In August eighty-six were 
presented. 



206 Flashback 



J 







The balconies are a scene for girls during the 
hot months in Charleston as Vivian Owens 
and Marsha Findley touch up their tans. 

Competing with the heat, Baptist College stu- 
dents give up and swarm the beachs. Week- 
ends dismiss studies and fun in the sun 
begins. 






< 



Soon-to-be super-stars, these boys were 
among the hundreds of people from various 
groups who camped out at BCC during the 
summer. 



Flashback 207 



The Role of Rats Challenges One's Sanity 




v. ^ , 1 



Freshman congregate as ratting finally ends. Two girls entertain in puppet dance routines. Night raid tempts boys to invade the dorms. 



208 Freshman 



To be classified a Freshman is 
certainly a pain in the neck, and ev- 
eryone can verify that statement. 
Adjusting to new rules, friends, and 
studying habits, were nothing com- 
pared to the agony experienced dur- 
ing Rat Week. Those awful caps 
were followed hy weird "sugges- 
tions" and demands by those who 
had passed the Freshman stage. 
Now it is easy for all to look back 
and explain those ridiculous feel- 
ings entailed while escorting a gor- 
geous Senior girl or the most popu- 
lar Senior boy through the cafeteria. 
Some wiiJ graduate from BCC, 
whiJe others wiJJ not . . . But look 
what memories we all have. 

Listening to talks was one task for freshman. 
"Flood!" was the scream these girls heard. 
Entertainment during club drop-ins had spirit. 




Freshman 209 



Municipal auditorium was the 
scene of the first concert of the year 
with the "Three Prophets and 
Caution." 

In the beginning the "Prophets" 
were two vocalists, Billy and Bar- 
bara Scott and a band of four musi- 
cians. As time went by they became 
the Georgia Prophets and continued 
their success as a rhythm and blues 
group during an age when hard 
rock was beginning to take over. Af- 
ter the addition of Janet Helm there 
came a breaking point and their 
new start gave birth to the "Three 
Prophets and Caution". The vocal- 
ists and their band hold many 
promises for even further success in 
the entertainment world. 





Three Prophets 



Caution 



210 Concerts 




Concerts 211 










Pledges entertain the 
campus during social club 

rush week 



The first weeks in October 
marked the period of Rush for serv- 
ice and social cJubs on campus. Cli- 
maxed by an exciting night, the pre- 
vious days were unpleasant. 
Pledges were harrassed by mem- 



bers, as well as other students, and 
their duties consisted of everything 
from washing clothes to collecting 
the clothes items from the opposite 
sex. 



Wearing of strange apparel, carrying trays, 
and pillows are all part of rush as is the final 
night of activities. 




212 Rush 




Tradition to rush week is the dash across the 
campus. Students use this to signify which 
club they wish to gain. 




Rush 213 




Cadillac 



During convocation students spirited the 
scene posed as rednecks in preparation for the 
unique entertainment of Flash Cadillac. 





214 Concerts 




A slow- blues melody brought tears to many 
eyes, while laughter brought tears as Warren 
Peper was crowned "Redneck of the Year." 





Good sounds even in the unusual positions in- 
dicate to the audience that group members 
must have musical ability. 

Considering themselves crusaders 
against the boredom of the current 
music scene, Flash Cadillac and the 
Continental Kids are transporting 
audiences back to the fifties and the 
old style showmanship of rock and 
roll. Typical is the visual show 
which includes the combing of hair 
between songs and Flash's "call to 
get real Low" that leads the group to 
a limbo-like position. 

Behind the scenes these guys are 
quite intelligent and completely 
aware of what they are doing on 
many levels and how it effects their 
audience. 



Concerts 215 







Cross Country wins in State Finals 



216 Cross Country 







ras?*!P 



Despite the conditions of running 
all but one meet on a visitor's home 
track, the Baptist College Cross 
Country team captured the golden 
title of "State Champs" in the Fall of 
1972. Ending the season with a 
record of 3-0-1 in dual competition, 
the competitors represented the Col- 
lege ideally. At the State meet Ken 
Layne and Dave McGinnis broke 
previous state records with Ken 
Layne setting a new record for the 
five mile course. 



Andy Atwell 
Ken Layne 
Dave McGinnis 
Doug Parker 
Matt Morrow 
David Miller 
Dave Hasse 
Tom Confer 
Randy Goodell 
Mike Embler 
Robert Pa rh am 
Coach ]im Settle 



Cross Country 217 






ELECTION YEAR-1972 








In order to select the candidate that would 
represent them best, each major political 
party held its national convention. 



1972 witnesses many political 
questions, beginning with the 
campus and extending to the na- 
tional scene. The freshman class 
elections had a strong hold within 
while a very lively participation oc- 
curred on the local and national 



level, due mainly to the eighteen- 
year-old vote. With the visits of Rep- 
resentative Mendel Davis, opponent 
Sidi Limehouse, and the surprise 
visit of Nick Zeigler, the campus 
buzzed with political spirit through- 
out the entire campaign. 



218 Elections 




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President Nixon. » 
Now more then even 





Hours of speeches, tee shirts, buttons, and 
bumper stickers were essential items in the 
lives of politicians and voters. 



Elections! 219 




Beginning with teacher-parent conferences 
the afternoon festivities continued with mini- 
concert presented by BCC students. 




220 Parent's Day 



The Annual Parent's Day 
Adds Color to the Campus 





A hug from home was surely a welcomed 
greeting, while other students' parents con- 
cerned themselves with the science 
department. 

Parent's Day began at 3:30 P.M. 
on October 19, 1972. Parents of Bap- 
tist Coilege students once again ar- 
rived on the campus with splendid 
intentions of viewing their son or 
daughter's college. For the first hour, 
parents were urged to visit the of- 
fices of teachers their child had. The 
next hour was employed in the gym- 
nasium where a small concert was 
presented by music students of 
B.C.C. After a buffet meal, parents 
and students alike joined the pomp 
of crowning the new Miss Baptist 
College. 



Parent's Day 221 



Crowned Miss Baptist College f 
seventy-three is Miss Lou Ann McNeill, repre- 
senting Tau Kappa Alpha. 

Third runner-up, Gail Marion, representing 
the Afro-American Society, portrays a 
woman beckoning those succeeding her to 
carry on. 




Parent's Day ended with the 
crowning of a new Miss Baptist Col- 
lege, Lou Ann McNeill Sigma Phi 
Sigma and Alpha Rho Omega spon- 
sored the pageant and "Babes in 
Toyland" was the prominent theme. 
Dr. David Cuiiina was the master of 
ceremonies. Miss Beth Yarborough 
took the honor bestowed upon her 
as "Miss Congeniality." 



222 Miss BCC 




Faye Breland, Miss BCC 1972 thrilled the au- 
dience with her parting words to the music of 
"Help Me Make it Through the Night." 




For her talent presentation, Linda Price, 1st L to R: Gail Marion, 3rd runner-up; Linda Judges were Rev. Bob Majors, Miss Karen 
runner-up, representing Gamma Beta Phi, Price, 1st runner-up; Queen; Nancy Evans, Amrhien, Mr. Glen Arnett III, Mrs. Helen Os- 
sang an original composition. 2nd runner-up; Nancy Mappus, 4th runner-up teen, Mr. Bill Collins. 




Miss BCC 223 




224 Concerts 




National 

Entertainment 

Conference 



Municipal Auditorium in Charles- 
ton was the location for the South 
Eastern National Entertainment 
Conference hosted by the Baptist 
College. From September 30 thru 
October 4, there were workshops in 
the areas of outdoor recreation, 
videotape programming, films, mini 
concert, and travel. Fifty-two 
schools from South Carolina, North 
Carolina, Georgia, Virginia, Tennes- 
see, and Florida attended the con- 
ference along with fifty-two 
agencies and twenty-nine groups to 
present their talent. 

Attempting to bring back the jive rock 'n roll 
that existed in the 1950's are the constantly 
moving Vince Vance and the Valiants. 



k* 





Above is Raun McKennan. On left concert 
committee members register delegates to the 
convention at the hotel. 



Concerts 225 



Spring Registration is 




hassle 




Dreading the waiting in line and 
the confusion, needing it to get all 
your courses, and looking forward 
to it because it means you're finish- 
ing school, registration is a vital 
part of a student's career. We stand 
in cold or heat and wait for master 
cards and then we're on our way to 
having what we need for the next 
semester. 




228 Registration 




Waiting in line, signing your name on class 
rolls, and picking up cards for next semester' 
classes are all part of registration. 







lit i m 




Registration 229 






$*4 



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HA ™ 
OMffi 








arnivaJ is termed a success 



Preceeding the three hours of 
ghastly horror flicks, an oid-fash- 
ioned elementary school-type carni- 
val was held. Everything from sell- 
ing popcorn, to throwing darts, to 



ciimbing rope ladders, to water bal- 
loon fights was done. Most of the 
clubs around campus participated 
and crowds of students made it 
worthwhile. 



The Halloween spirit was climaxed on the 
B.C. campus this year when clubs held a Hal- 
loween carnival full of games and prizes. 

Among the fun-filled games was a pie-throw- 
ing contest with unusual ingredients, spon- 
sored by the social club, Gamma Omega Phi. 



230 Halloween 



J 



Money was the key factor in attracting people 
to APO's and Circle K's booths. Daring feats 
and guessing dimes added to the fun. 




Secretaries in the library basement were not 
alone on Halloween. Plenty of witches, 
ghosts, and goblins helped them work better. 



Halloween 231 



Living with people of different 
backgrounds and nationalities of- 
fers a person an expanded sense of 
knowledge. At Baptist College the 
dorm life makes such things avail- 
able. Gathering for social functions, 
co-ed activities and good, whole- 
some fun are what shape the char- 
acter of her students. 

Life in 

dorm is 

production 

of friendship 



Count on Kathy Brashier, Rosemary Myers 
and Beverly Cook for entertainment. Here 
they display their artistic ability. 





Quiet moments are hard to find in a dorm. 
You think things are under control, then prob- 
lems spring up. 



232 Dorm Life 




iinflgr 






■ •/ 




. 




| It's not unusual to find a shaving cream fight 
almost nightly in the boy's dorm, or a party in 
the girls' dorm. 

Jane Graves and Lucy Ann Mason entertain 
B themselves with a new styled tennis game on 
i the parking lot in front of the dorms. 



^ 



w 





Dorm Life 233 



Witn tne potential for oemg me 
best concert ever sponsored by the 
student government, the Carpenters 
in concert met every expectation. 
The smooth sound created by Karen 
and Richard Carpenter and thei 
back-up band eased students into 
their own dream world of melody 
and meaning, as well as taking 
them back through the hits of the 
50's and 60's Almost as good as the 
Carpenters in their own way were 
Skiles and Henderson, the opening 
act of comedy, music, and unusual 
sounds. 










Well known at Christmas is Santa Claus, and 
happiness as shown on the faces of Mr. Stone, 
Lynne Fortini, and Debbie Litchfield. 






236 Christmas 



Christmas happiness and 
joy fill the B.C.C. campus 





Angels and mortals, a tradition already set in 
the girls' dormitory, converge at the evening 
party to give each other gifts. 

Giving of gifts, spreading of cheer, 
and seeing old friends at home were 
all part of each person's Christmas. 
Two weeks of vacation from classes 
and responsibilities were preceded 
by parties that celebrated the 
season. 



Christmas 237 



After the announcement of the starting line- 
up, the traditional clap of hands start the 
game. Below: Harris Long, trainer. 




\A 




238 Basketball 



Bucs fair 

well at home 

and away 

Players, coaches and spectators 
occupied the gym at Baptist College 
from early October until the end of 
February. A ten-man team was 
listed in the charts for Coach Al 
Ferner. His second season began of- 
ficially over the Thanksgiving Holi- 
days in a Tip-Off Tournament at 
Wofford College. The Bucs ended up 
in third place for the tourney. 
U.N.C. at Wilmington was the first 
home game for B.C. and from then 
on it was road trips to Milligan, 
Tennessee, Miami, Florida, and to 
various other colleges in the south- 
eastern region, scattered into the 
home game. 

With perfected shooting of Doug Shanklin, 
the Buccaneers take back the lead that gives 
the game a grand start. 





& 



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i m 




Preparing to start the game, the Bucs warm up 
while cheerleaders and the crowd warm up 
with shouts and screams 



Basketball 239 



BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



'■''•«K ; - , " • . . 






DATE 




OPPONENT 


Nov. 


24 


Tip-off Tournament 




25 


Tip-off Tournament 




27 


Tip-off Tournament 




30 


U.N.C. at Charlotte 


Dec. 


2 


Lander 




5 


U.N.C. at Wilmington 




7 


Old Dominion 




9 


Newberry 




16 


Milligan 


Jan. 


3 


Valdosta State 




6 


U.N.C. at Asheville 




8 


Presbyterian 




10 


Wofford 




12 


Erskine 




13 


Belmont Abbey 




16 


Rollins 




18 


Biscayne 




20 


Ft. Lauderdale 




23 


Geogria State 




27 


Newberry 




29 


Valdosta State 


Feb. 


1 


College of Charleston 




3 


U.N.C. at Asheville 




8 


U.N.C. at Wilmington 




10 


Wofford 




12 


College of Charleston 




15 


Erskine 




16 


Lander 




20 


Presbyterian 



■fe:-.i.:: ; : ■ \ ^ ■ 'fi £*i 

< 

HP 





s rally 




As trainer John Holden and manager Ray- 
mond Brown look on, Buc team members 
score the point that takes the game. 



240 Basketball 




Basketball 241 



At the bench, Head Basketball coach, Al 
Ferner gives the Bucs the instructions they 
need to take the game. 



Dave Kirk, and two members of the opposing 
team head into battle with reaches for the 
ball. 




"We are the Bucs and 
We are the Best! 



With junior College transfers, 
Thomas, White, and Cuyler, along 
with freshman Dorman, McKeehan, 
and the fine Buc returnees, the Bucs 
handled what could probably be 



99 



called strongest season ever for B.C. 
basketball. On December 7, small 
college great, Old Dominion, re- 
turned home in defeat. On January 
12, the Bucs beat Erskine College the 
first time ever on the visitor's court. 
By losing only one Senior due to 
graduation, the Bucs will be in good 
shape next year too. 

Not all the entertainment happens during the 
game. These young men really are enjoying 
the half-time. 




242 Basketball 



.4 



r 



Basketball team: L to R: Rack Row: Al Ferner, 
Head Coach; Charles Welly. Paul Dorman, 
Larry McKeehan, Paul Ragone, Robert 
Mackey, Wayne King, Assistant Coach. Front 



Row: Nate White, Art Beasley, Robert 
Thomas, Dave Kirk, Doug Shanklin, John 
Kammeyer, Julius Cuyler, Warren Peper. 



Victory over their opponents came to the Bucs 
hrough expert shooting ability. 




Basketball 243 











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Ray Carson, Terry Young, Billy Duncan, Dr. 
Odom, sponsor. 










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244 Golf 




Kgm mmF ■' 



Golf team takes active role in B.C.'s sports 





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Capturing titles, winning trophies, 
and representing Baptist College in 
Inter-collegiate matches were all 
part of the Spring schedule for B.C. 
golfers. This year's team had ad- 
vanced more than any other year's 
team due to earnest practice by the 
players and enthusiasm from the 



coach Dr. Odom. Their matches in- 
cluded local ones from Charleston 
colleges and extended throughout 
South Carolina and Georgia. 
B.C.C.'s home links are Berkeley 
Country Club, SummerviJle and 
King's Grant Country Club. 



Jim Rupert, Sam Isgett. 



Golf 245 



Baskets, passing the ball, jump balls, and 
fouls are all part of the action that takes place 
during the games. 




#' 




246 Girl's Basketball 



_i 



Combining skills in passing, 
shooting, and dribbling, the girl's 
basketball team perfects a game of 
running. About half of this year's 
team returns from last year while 
the other half are new. These mem- 
bers group together to attact their 
opponents. 

Team members gather at the sidelines for 
strategy that will bring victory from the bat- 
tles of the second half. 



m 




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em 



WM 





Away games 
dominate the 
girl's season 



Girls' Basketball team: L to R: Diane 
McConnell, Kay Bayne, Edwina Green, Cy- 
nthia Tucker, Carol Caughman, Jan Erikson, 
Reta Mantooth, Kathy Whaley, Lynn Duckett, 
Charlotte McDaniel, Harriett Williams, Te- 
resa Davis, Barbie Smith, Beth Alban, Marie 
Bennett, Martha Mew, Manager; Mrs. Tala- 
rico, Coach. 



Girl's Basketball 247 



Second runner-up: Jo Meilard, NKA; Jeanni 
Barrineau, SKA; Marcia Findley, GOP; Kathy 
Murdaugh, Freshman Class; Judy Yost, 
Gamma Beta Phi. 



Selected from the entire student 
body, homecoming candidates were 
submitted by each club that wished 
to participate. They were required 
to maintain at a 2.0 G.P.R. and be 
active in extra-curricular activities. 
Selection of queen was a delightful 
way to wind up the 72-73 basketball 
season. 



■ 




Homecoming 249 



Advertisements 
Advertisements 
Advertisements 
Advertisements 



250 Ads 




Lou Ann McNeill . . . 




Our kind of girl 

Downtown 

Ashley Plaza Mall 




YOUR M„J, /.,,!,„. 
h„i„,„,„ M AGfNT 



REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE 



4226 Rivers Ave. 

POST OFFICE BOX 5244 

NORTH CHARLESTON, S.C. 29406 

747-9654 



Compliments of 

Joseph L. Grooms 

agent of 
State Farm Insurance Co. 

Life-Fire-Health & Auto 

1928 Remount Road 



Piggly Wiggly 



Hollywood, S.C. 



CLAUSSEN'S 
FRESH BREAD 



Wishes all Baptist College Students 
Success and Health 



Ads 251 



"Compliments of" 



Two locations to serve 

you ot 

Goose Creek Montague at the 



Dual. 



Shop Right, Shop 
Lents Red & White 



mmm to 

dig if f 







curva 






Charleston's Oldest Operating 
Drive in Restaurant 

Where the food is REAL good 

5201 Rivers Ave. 





Henrp Eobgetsi Jflorist, 3fac. 

1766 HWY. 7 NORTHBRIDGE 
CHARLESTON, S. C. 29407 

PHONE: 556-1221 OR 556-4334 



PROFESSIONAL QUALITY GUARANTEED 



252 Ads 




roRD 



rHUNOERBlRO 







MUSTANG 



Sanders Motor 
Company, Inc. 

Hollywood, S.C. 29449 
Phone 889-2241 



McDowells Hess 



853 St. Andrews Blvd. 

Fast, clean, courteous, & efficient 
service 

Ya'll come!! 



SUMiERViLLE AVIATION 



INC 



AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR 



Cessna 



FLIGHT INSTRUCTION 
AIRCRAFT 




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PRODUCTS 



873-6126 1 



HWV. 78 





Ads 253 




Space, Smith & 



Phone 873-3953 



GOD'S GREEN ACRE 

Jxakuxal \Jooax 



BILLY BOOTHE 
LT. COL. USAF ( RET. ) 



130 W. 3rd Street N, 
SUMMERVILLE, S. C. 29483 



New York Stock Exchange Inc. 
American Stock Exchange 

Grant City North 
North Charleston, S.C. 

747-3611 



Si" 

(Etjrrkmatr ICtu. 

Oak Stage #laza 

jDBD Dnrrliculrr finait 

GUjarlrotnn 2jcigl|t0, Snutlj fflarnlina ^94D3 

Charles R. Llewellyn Telephone 803/552-3412 
MANAGER 

Stylish Clothes For 
Men & Students 



254 Ads 



Save 

TODAY... 

for every 

tomorrow. 




FIRST FEDERAL 



SAVINGS & LOAN ASS N 

S ' . Of CHARLESTON: ^ 



DOWNTOWN — 34 Broad St. • EAST COOPER — 822 Coleman Blvd. 

NORTH AREA — Rivers Ave. at Cosgrove • WEST ASHLEY — 855 Savannah Hwy. 

NORTHWOODS — 1-26 & Ashley Phosphate Rd.,- Phone 722-0572 



"Compliments of" 



RJ 



IRSOFOUALI1V VELLOW Plf 



Flack- Jones Lumber Co. 

P.O. BOX 85 7 / SUMMER VI LLE, S. C. 2'J4yj / PHONE AC 8(1 1/873-2120 



Compliments of 




"Flowers Whisper What Words Never Say" 



>ummerUtU£, g&on 



"Compliments of" 



Harvey Lewis Hardware Co. 



326 Main St. Moncks Corner, S.C. 



STITCHES 

'N 
BRITCHES 

Grant City North 

Styles for guys 'n gals 
of the BAPTIST COLLEGE . 



For campus . . . AND THE 
WORLD! 



Ads 255 



Professional dog grooming 747-5032 

on Rivers by 766-0026 

Appointment 



Jo~BeIls 
Tropical and 
Fish 



Underwater enchantment from around 

the world 

complete line of aquariums and 

aquarium supplies 

Plants-Tanks 

over 200 varieties of tropical and 
salt water fish 

Two locations to serve you 

4923 Rivers Ave. and 1764 Hwy 7 
Northbridge Terrace 



if irs 




ICE CREAM COMPANY 

4221 RIVERS AVENUE 
CHARLESTON HEIGHTS.S. C. 2940S 



WHITE 



SUPER 

MARKET 



Doscher 
Super 



Red & White 
arkets Inc. 



Highway 7 
Rivers Avenue 
Remount Road 



Dorchester Inc. 

Highland Park 

Riverland Terrace 



256 Ads 



Come, let us face the future together. 

The people who give you electricity, gas and transportation services can also give you 
a very rewarding career. You might look into that 

SCE&G 

We try to make life easier. 




DATSUN 




INCOSPORA 



2038 Meeting Street 

Charleston Heights, S.C. 29405 

Highway 78 Summerville, S.C. 




dwwd'i 



Reynolds Av. - 517 King St. 
Pinehaven Shopping Center 
St. Andrews Shopping Center 
James Island Shopping Center 
Harbor View Shopping Center 
Ashley Plaza Mall 



Ads 257 




HBRFF JONES 




f0^%f 





Herff Jones Co. 

and 
Paragon Press 



The manufacturers of 
the world's finest college 
class rings and yearbooks 

Bill Morgan, Representative 

P.O. Box 44 
Columbia, South Carolina 



96N&i 




••- • , ;> ' • V-* ' <■ 



258 Ads 



(MlftJORD 

DOITJJOflRSELf 




^TOR^ S 



"Make Your Home Your Hobby" 

KINGS PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER — KING & GROVE STREETS 

CHARLESTON. S. C 29403 - TELEPHONE: 723-5519 



E.M. Jones 
Chevrolet an 
Oldsmobile 




337 North Main Street 

Summerville, S.C. 
873-1810 



A 
D 

I 

D 
A 

S 

S 
H 
O 

E 
S 



e 




I0B7 SAVANNAH HWY. 
PHONE 766-6092 



CHAS., S.C. 
ST. ANDREWS CENTER 



T 
I 

G 
E 
R 

S 
H 
O 
E 
S 



| a C^oif* I ) i op "tjedutt} ^calon 

specialist in permanent waving 

tinting a bleaching 

hair shaping a styling 

our customers are our best advertisement 
Virginia Ratley. owner 



Evenings By Appointment 
GOOSE CREEK, S. C. 



553-1680 



Paf $ T.V. Rejpairs 

Radio & Small Appliances 

motorola - zenith - emerson - norge - admiral 

philco - kitchen aid - tappan & appliances 




Phone 553-0535 



GOOSE CREEK PLAZA 
GOOSE CREEK, S. C 



Ads 259 



ffm m/fieme^ 



DOUGHNUT COMPANY 



4 Savannah Hwy. 

SN 6-8155 
Charleston, S. C. 



3421 Rivers Ave. 

SH 7-6411 

Charleston Heights, S. C. 



Representing Daily The Printed 
Word That Enhances The Mind 



Of Man 





i*lili 



^ fS 




EVERY MORNING ESTABLISHED 1803 



Charleston Evening Post 

EVENINGS EXCEPT SUNDAY • ESTABLISHED 1894 



oEJlamulon (^jewelers 

ST. ANDREW'S CENTER 

979 SAVANNAH HIGHWAY 

CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA 



260 Ads 



Your lull-service dealer: New and used cars, trucks, parts and service. 




CHEVROLET 



4001 Dorchester Rd. 747-9681 



John's Barber Service 

Trained under national and international 
artists 



"Complete Service Salon" 
Expert Roffler Stylists 

'Appointments by Request ].C. Lipham 

Bob Way 
Phone -87 3-67 21 Billy Cordray 





CUISINE 

ta axing annum Aimosnim" 

• FILIPINO, JAPANESE, 
CHINESE 



• IUSINESS IUNCND 
■ ( AMY OUT SMVICI 



-CALL- 



747-9812 

— 5900 RIVERS AVE 



Brakes 

Front End Alignment 
New & Recap Tires 
Truing & Balancing 
Batteries 
Budget Terms 







873-1271 

308 N. Main Street 

Summerville 




•A. 



RENTALS inc. 

"WE RENT MOST ANYTHING" 

I 



3555 MEETING ST. RD. 



NEAR PINEHAVEN SHOPPING CENTER 





&» 



*3 *?V. 





Gardtn Till»n Lawn Mowtrj Talavijionj Party Naadj Floor Sandars 








Whaal Chain Wator Pumpi Hojpital B.di Roll -Away Bad» Baby B«d» 






Poli>h»r« Chain Sawi Powar Sawi Raducing. Bait 

PICK UP & DELIVERY SERVICE 



Ads 261 



r 



FeJder-Cotton Drugs 

St. Andrews Center 
1017 Savannah Highway 
Charleston, S.C. 

Cosmetics - Prescriptions 



29407 



Charleston's largest and most 
complete food store 

Meeting Street PiggJy WiggJy 



Meeting and Columbus Streets 



Compliments of 




erms rnarmacy 



140 South Main 
Summerville, S.C. 

873-253 I 




F. BERNiE JAMES, President 



LARRY B. JAMES, Vice President 



4115 Dorchester Road 

Phone (803) 554-8121 

Charleston, S.C. 29411 



262 Ads 




Todd's Barber Styling 



e NIKON • DURST • BES LER • HASSELBLAD « ROLLE1 * PENTAX • 



fiotoard Tt. Jacobs Co. 



Berkeley 
Drugs 

Accurate Prescription Service 

We honor Master Charge, 
BankAmericard and First Bank Card 

Berkeley Square 
Goose Creek, S.C. 

553-3881 




PROFESSIONAL STOCK HOUSE DEALER 



COMPLETE 



S WINDERMERE 
SHOPPING MART 



EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES ; 

CAMERAS • PROJECTORS • FILM • CHEMICALS -c 

• PAPERS 2 

• PHOTO FINISHING • SUPPLIES • PHOTO COPYING > 

50 

'CHARLESTON'S ONLY COLOR PHOTO FINISHING PLANT" 2 



did 766-0540 



or 556-0166 

n3ssvH • aaiasaa «xsana • no>hn • xa"uva9»Diivwvj.x3 



Ads 263 




lAIRY PRODUCT 

"Better than they have to be" 




Downtown 

South Windemere 

Pinehaven 

Mt. Pleasant 

Northwoods Mall 




NELSON'S 
SERVICE CENTER 



Motor tune-ups 



Mechanical work 



Service with a smile 

8a.m. to 8p.m. Monday thru Saturday 

Groceries Cigarettes Candy Ice 



Highway 78 



Ladson, S.C. 



553-9834 



Simmon's 
Barber Shop 

139 Main Street 



264 Ads 



CAMPUS SHOP 



DEPARTME 
STORE 



106 South Main Street 
Summerville, South Carolina 
Phone: 873-2720 
ONE-STOP SHOPPING IN SUAAME 



(dv) Settle for less ? 



enjoy 

ihe 
good 

taste « 

of fe 

COK£ 



Drink 



@wm 



BE REALLY REFRESHED 



"D9**C" »• * ttiailTEHIO TMOIHARM. COPyHIOHT l*t« !h( 




IT'S 

THE 

REAL 

THING 

COKE AT THE 

BAPTIST COLLEGE 



Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 



Ads 265 



Goose Creek Drugs 

Old State Road & Red Bank Road 

Goose Creek, S.C. 29445 

Telephone: 553-1811 

Ira Rosenberg, R. Ph. 

Ask about our student charge accounts 




Buchanan Volkswagen, Inc. 



51 30 RIVERS AVE. 

Charleston, S, C. 29405 



PHONE 
803-747-9666 



Pete Bonis Shoes 



Quality Footwear For The Entire 
Family Featuring: 

Nunn-Bush, Freeman, H.I.S., And 
Bristol Shoes for guys 

Decoys, Miss America, Sandler of 
Boston and Daniels Shoes For Girls 

Visit us at our 2 great locations: 

Palmetto Shopping Center 

Summerville Plaza 



SUBMARINES 

Grinders, Hogies, Poorboys, 

Torpedos or Whatever YOU Call'eni 

Combination Steak 






Genoa Salami 



"#e 



$»<» 



\v* 



$P 






'4 



*4* 



«m 



S.V&Y 



a&^o 



D & K 
PIZZA VILLA 

Old State Road at Hwy. 52 
GOOSE CREEK, S. C. 

Take out orders — Call in and Pick'em Up 
PHONE 553-9951 

11:00 A. M. until Midnight 

OPEN: ^ on ~ ^ ue8 — Wed 

11:00 A. M. Until ----- 

Thurs — Fri — Sat 

CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAY 



AUTO REP&IB 




We Repair 
Volkswagens 



Mechanics 

ROBERT'S WAGfEN SHOP, LTD. 

Mon. - Fri. 7:30-6 
150 N. Main St. 
Summerville, S. C. 29483 4 461 Rivers Ave - 

(Next To Colonial Store) Charleston, S. C. 29405 
Phone: 873-8281 Phone: 744-5374 



Luv an' XXX's 

From Hallmark 

Greeting Cards 

Albums 

Party Goods 

Candies 

Gifts For All Occasions 



- 



266 Ads 




(©fftc* of Vc[t M&Qor 

To the out-of-city students at the Baptist College 

the City of Charleston extends a cordial welcome. 

To the entire student body and the faculty, we extend 

best wishes for continued success in the progress of a 

school that has in a short time become one of the state's 

truly great educational institutions. 

MAYOR 



J 




YOU'VE GOT A LOT TO LIVE 




PEPSI-COLA 




AND PEPSI HAS A LOT 
TO GIVE 



Whitey's Grocery 

GOOD SERVICE 

Friendly Atmosphere 

We Cash Checks 

Highway 78 
Ladson, S. C. 



Ads 267 




*•*.* >-«'v.«/A ■ 



Phone 554-9100 
Res. 747-1816 



4767 Rivers Ave. 
No. Charleston, S.C. 



Associated Motors 
Corporation 

"We sell by the Golden Rule" 



CHRYSLER 



Military 
Uniforms 



Bands 
Formal Wear 




Formats To Rent 



5, 10 & DOLLAR 



120 South Main 
Summerville, S.C. 

873-2320 



# 






Dial 723-4842 
349 King Street 
Charleston, S.C. 




268 Ads 



PHONE CODE 803 - 744-5053 



Water's Red & White 



INGRAHAM'S CHINA MART, INC 

&hina, &lass and QJih 



GABRIEL B. INGRAHAM, JR. 
PRESIDENT 



Iver 



3326 RIVERS AVE. 
CHARLESTON HEIGHTS, S. C. 29405 




873-1531 



Open 7 days a week 



Strong right arm 
in the progress 
of our community 




RUSCON 
CONSTRUCTION CO. 

GENERAL OFFICES 
149 EAST BAY STREET, CHARLESTON, S.C. 



Ads 269 




270 Closing 







we close the book and the year 
. . . the memories fly through our 
minds . . . when the students did 
cooperate, and for one moment 
were unified, the elections and cam- 
paigning that filled the first months 
. . . remember nights in the dorm 
with gobs of homework and still you 
just sat and talked . . . the normal 
occurrences like rain, the quick-to- 
catch-on football game; and the 
unexpected . . . the bodies con- 
verged into the character. 



Closing 271 




bodies converged info the charac- 
ter that made B.C.C. our own unique 
college ... we all changed a little, 
bore some disappointments and 
made new friends . . . some leave 
and some will return, hut none will 



272 Closing 



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RESERVE BOOK 



This reserve book is NOT trans- 
ferable and must NOT be taken 
from the library except when 
charged out for overnight use. 

You are responsible for the re- 
turn of this book. 



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